Trialogue 119-133 (Christianity 2) Text.pdf

Trialogue 119-133 (Christianity 2) Text.pdf - 118 Trialogue...

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118 Trialogue demanded by the pluralism of society and by the maturity rpan gas reached in this day and age. Be he religious or not, his secu arle u cation has enabled him to think and speak and conduct a die ogue with dignity. u . th ' an H Catholics were taught—~especra y in e . Chjiitrdll: ’1:he “Declaration on Religious Liberty,” the “Decree on Ecu:1:piisstrir:n and the “Declaration on the Relationship of the Church With bNon— emlaved Religions”——that to be authentically Christian we must ceasci;1 in? we Head by our tribal forms of Christianity; we must stop our fratrrcr 2e, re Still to recall our Jewish roots and the fact that the lewrsh people to age: tum God’s Chosen People, for God’s promises are never revokedrv: nee doOther from our imperialistic convert-making among Mp:li}:t::sl(l:11r11 fi :si):r; m, lives ' les and turn toward bearing Witness . Zedilgijdrsdiifward helping the Muslims be better Muslims andthe Hmiufel: better Hindus. This will help us love our own liberating traditrin: :iahi , but more. (See Appendix 2 for the text of the “Declaration on the e a 1 p of the Church with Non-Christian Religions”) “Constitution on the n and Discussion . [lowi llfs‘llllclademity and what were some of the Factors that brought it about? How do you think it has affected dialogue? l. 8 2. What consequences did Catholic sell-relorm have for non-Cathorcs. How has that affected dialogue? . “h 3 What bearing did the Vatican ll Declaration on the Relationship own: I Church with Non—Christian Religions have on Catholic rea ions Jews, with Muslims? How might you discover this? _ I, A How dominant is each at the live characteristics at a modern worldvrew . in Judaism, Christianity, and lslam today? 5. Do you associate these live characteristics with contignpga Catholicisrn'<.3 Contemporary Protestantism or the Eastern r churches? Why or why not? CHAPTER ELEVEN Connections or Corrosives? Liturgy and Ritual Like all religions, Christianity has an abundance of worship practices, and they vary widely depending on the variety of the denomination in question. , The ends of the spectrum have been designated as, fi rst, High Church, which in addition to the cognitive dimension, places a great emphasis on the impor— tance of symbols and ceremonies: in short, on the full uses of all the senses—— colorful vestments, highly developed music, reading/preaching, sacred food, incense, gestures—in the worship of God and the spiritual nourishing of the , individual and community. The opposite end of the spectrum is known as ' Low Church, where the employment of the senses is very largely eschewed, which are often seen as leading the believer away from the inner, spiritual real- ity of the Transcendent God. Its stress is on the Word, namely, God’s revela- f ' tion as found in the Bible, and then as expounded at considerable length in the sermon, and re ected further in the singing of manifold verses of hymns.
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