Author Topic: "After me the deluge."  (Read 3508 times)

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Offline Lover of Truth

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"After me the deluge."
« on: March 04, 2010, 12:18:46 PM »
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  • "I receive Thee, redeeming Prince of my soul. Out of love for Thee have I studied, watched through many nights, and exerted myself: Thee did I preach and teach. I have never said aught against Thee. Nor do I persist stubbornly in my views. If I have ever expressed myself erroneously on this Sacrament, I submit to the judgement of the Holy Roman Church, in obedience of which I now part from this world." Saint Thomas Aquinas the greatest Doctor of the Church

    Offline Ladislaus

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #1 on: March 04, 2010, 01:10:06 PM »
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  • Yeah, but Bishop Pivarunas and the CMRI uphold the "invincible ignorance baptism of desire" theology that UNDERLIES religious liberty.


    Offline Raoul76

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #2 on: March 04, 2010, 03:54:38 PM »
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  • Ladislaus said:
    Quote
    Yeah, but Bishop Pivarunas and the CMRI uphold the "invincible ignorance baptism of desire" theology that UNDERLIES religious liberty.


    You hear that, LoT?  Now it is in stereo, not mono.
     
    As I was a new convert when posting here, my posts are often full of error, even unwitting heresy and rash judgment, all of which I renounce, and all my writings are best avoided -- MDLS

    Offline Raoul76

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #3 on: March 04, 2010, 03:55:13 PM »
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  • Bishop Pivarunas:
    Quote
    Name the Sovereign Pontiff who stated...

    "After me the deluge."

    It was His Holiness, Pope Pius XII.


     :rolleyes:

    Maybe he shouldn't have hired Bugnini then.

    Pius XII, Summi Pontificatus
    Quote
    Nor can We pass over in silence the profound impression of heartfelt gratitude made on Us by the good wishes of those who, though not belonging to the visible body of the Catholic Church, have given noble and sincere expression to their appreciation of all that unites them to Us in love for the Person of Christ or in belief in God.
    As I was a new convert when posting here, my posts are often full of error, even unwitting heresy and rash judgment, all of which I renounce, and all my writings are best avoided -- MDLS

    Offline Raoul76

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #4 on: March 04, 2010, 03:59:20 PM »
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  • The heresy that truth and error have equal rights is so much less of a heresy than saying a Jew could be saved by invincible ignorance.  This is just comical.  We're supposed to be sedevacantists because of one line saying that people have a right to religious liberty?  There is so much more that is objectionable in Vatican II but the sedes don't see it because they are already infected with the same liberalism.

    Oh, irony of ironies!  
    As I was a new convert when posting here, my posts are often full of error, even unwitting heresy and rash judgment, all of which I renounce, and all my writings are best avoided -- MDLS


    Offline Raoul76

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #5 on: March 04, 2010, 04:03:56 PM »
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  • As I was a new convert when posting here, my posts are often full of error, even unwitting heresy and rash judgment, all of which I renounce, and all my writings are best avoided -- MDLS

    Offline Caminus

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #6 on: March 04, 2010, 04:06:35 PM »
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  • Quote from: Ladislaus
    Yeah, but Bishop Pivarunas and the CMRI uphold the "invincible ignorance baptism of desire" theology that UNDERLIES religious liberty.


    Explain the correlation because the mere force of the assertion only demonstrates what exists in your mind.  It is rather built upon a dubious philosophical foundation coupled with an illicit inference from the internal forum to the external which perverts the notion of law and ultimately the relation of the state to the Church.  It has nothing to do with implicit faith which is a theoretical determination of the minimum object of belief in order to meet the basic prerequisite for salvation.  St. Thomas himself spoke of an implicit faith or an implicit desire.  I think you're on a hunt for a red herring.  

    Offline Lighthouse

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #7 on: March 04, 2010, 04:32:32 PM »
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  • Without taking sides in this I must observe that one would be more likely to be "on the hunt" for something like a fox.

    Lidislaus would be on the fish.


    Offline Ladislaus

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #8 on: March 04, 2010, 05:07:11 PM »
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  • Quote from: Caminus
    Quote from: Ladislaus
    Yeah, but Bishop Pivarunas and the CMRI uphold the "invincible ignorance baptism of desire" theology that UNDERLIES religious liberty.


    Explain the correlation because the mere force of the assertion only demonstrates what exists in your mind.


    I already have, on numerous occasions.  No one has actually addressed the logic of these posts, but "they" merely issue pseudointellectual edicts, platitudes, or statements of principle which may or may not even apply to the topic at hand, such as:

    Quote
    It is rather built upon a dubious philosophical foundation coupled with an illicit inference from the internal forum to the external which perverts the notion of law and ultimately the relation of the state to the Church.


    Instead of making these abstract platitudinous quips, you may wish to address the point directly (every once in a blue moon).

    According to the false implicit invincible ignorance baptism of desire, people please God and save their souls by faithfully following their consciences (even in error); the criterion for salvation moves from the objective to the subjective.

    People have an objective right to please God and to save their souls.

    Ergo, people have an objective right to follow their consciences (even in error).

    If the Church or state were in any way to impede the following of their conscienes, they might in fact be compelling people to displease God and lose their souls.

    So a certain Protestant group feels that they must go door to door trying to convert people in order for them to be doing the will of God.  And the state bans their activity.  So these Protestants, out of fear, stop doing what they believe God wants them to do.  Because they stopped following their consciences, they lose their souls (because, after all, we are saved or lost depending upon how faithfully we follow our consciences and our own lights).

    Quote
    St. Thomas himself spoke of an implicit faith or an implicit desire.


    NOT in the manner defined by the invincible ignorance baptism of desire proponents, but in the sense that given the minimum material requirements for belief (Holy Trinity and Incarnation) and the proper formal motive of faith (the authority of God revealing as proposed by the Church), the rest can be believed implicitly by virtue of having the formal motive of faith, i.e. by accepting the teaching authority of the Church.  St. Thomas was NOT talking about the Aztec priest saving his soul by faithfully carrying out his perceived duty of slashing hearts out of live victims.



    Offline Caminus

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #9 on: March 04, 2010, 06:47:21 PM »
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  • Quote
    According to the false implicit invincible ignorance baptism of desire, people please God and save their souls by faithfully following their consciences (even in error); the criterion for salvation moves from the objective to the subjective.

    People have an objective right to please God and to save their souls.

    Ergo, people have an objective right to follow their consciences (even in error).

    If the Church or state were in any way to impede the following of their conscienes, they might in fact be compelling people to displease God and lose their souls.


    It's funny how you actually presuppose and rely upon the same illicit inference in order to make your point.  And subjectively it is true that the State has no authority to coerce the conscience of a man since the State and its law pertain only to external actions.  And it is a principle of moral theology that an erring conscience binds at least for a time.  At any rate, you are mixing and matching all kinds of disparate points in order to make your own tortured conclusion.  Hey, you can believe whatever you want and think unrelated things are really related, I'm just pointing out that you don't need to make these silly, untenable correlations to be a traditional catholic.    

    Offline Ladislaus

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #10 on: March 05, 2010, 06:05:11 AM »
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  • Quote from: Caminus
    It's funny how you actually presuppose and rely upon the same illicit inference in order to make your point.  And subjectively it is true that the State has no authority to coerce the conscience of a man since the State and its law pertain only to external actions.  And it is a principle of moral theology that an erring conscience binds at least for a time.  At any rate, you are mixing and matching all kinds of disparate points in order to make your own tortured conclusion.  Hey, you can believe whatever you want and think unrelated things are really related, I'm just pointing out that you don't need to make these silly, untenable correlations to be a traditional catholic.


    So I take it that you accept Dignitatis Humanae?  If you actually read DH, it's NOT talking about free will and freedom of conscience, but the right to publicly follow your conscience, promote your errors, publish them, and even prosletyze to error.

    Again, if you believe in EENS, then promoting error is tantamount to attempted murder (of the soul) and has absolutely no business being granted the status of "right" by the state.  If you don't believe in EENS, but believe rather that people save their souls by following even erroneous consciences, then there's no harm done in the propagation of error.  That's why many of the Fathers at V2 wanted to change the wording from making this a "right" to a principle of "tolerance", which involves prudential considerations (where certain suppressions could in fact do more harm than good) rather than acknowledgment of an objective positive "right".

    Caminus, any future ad hominem attacks and insults will simply be ignored.  I addressed above the only semblance of an argument that you actually made in your previous post.  Going forward, I will not even adress those if they're laced or even so much as tained with implied insults and adhominems--which in your case I'm afraid probably means effectively putting you on ignore.






    Offline Jamie

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    "After me the deluge."
    « Reply #11 on: March 05, 2010, 06:39:16 AM »
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