Author Topic: St. Louis Montfort  (Read 586 times)

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Offline Pelele

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St. Louis Montfort
« on: December 19, 2013, 03:28:29 AM »
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  • Quote
    St. Louis Marie de Montfort "There is no salvation outside the Catholic Church. Anyone who resists this truth perishes."


    Does anyone know where that quote is from? All i see is it repeated just like that.

    This one i haven't been able to find even though the book is online:

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    St. Louis De Montfort: “My heart is penetrated with grief when I think of the almost infinite number of souls who are damned for lack of knowing the true God and the Christian religion.  The greatest misfortune, O my God, is not to know thee, and the greatest of punishments not to love thee.” (Love of Eternal Wisdom)


    I think it may be a fraud, this last one, because i looked for it in the book online and didn't find it. It's from this site: http://www.romancatholicism.org/jansenism/tradition-eens2.html

    Offline Capt McQuigg

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    St. Louis Montfort
    « Reply #1 on: December 19, 2013, 10:56:46 AM »
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  • I would be willing to bet that St Louis de Montfort's writings are edited by the book publishers at the behest of the Concilliar structure.  They first ignored his writings but devout Catholics started finding his books and loving them and telling others about his writings so now the novus ordo is probably editing or adding a conciliar explanation for his writings.  

    I bought a book about angels from Tan and it was published in 1945 with the original nihil obstat attached but the book describes the Leonine prayers after Mass as "something priests used to do".  The Leonine prayers were suppressed in the 1960's so when was that sentence added to the book?  



    Offline Anthony Benedict

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    St. Louis Montfort
    « Reply #2 on: December 19, 2013, 11:10:44 AM »
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  • The Captain's on to something.
     
    Revisionism in publishing has a long, "Red" history.

    The only way to be sure is to hunt down original copies of whatever you are looking for, from before the Council, at the least, and more preferably when possible, from before the XXth Century.

    It truly is just that bad.
     
    TAN, by the way, was bought up by a prot several years ago after Nelson went into or just short of bankruptcy. What I read of the deal, the new guy agreed to not impose his heretical views on TAN products but there are any number of indications that TAN was "revising' older titles anyway before the deal. There were reports, like the one above, of more "controversial" lines being modified or removed from earlier, more polemically accurate editions.

    I do not know if that is true or, if so, how much revision may have occurred.

    Nelson seemed to be a square shooter and a serious Catholic publisher but I do know he put his own hand to "editing" "Liberalism Is a Sin" but only to the extent of rewording several passages to make them apply to America in the late XXth Century.

    Offline Pelele

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    St. Louis Montfort
    « Reply #3 on: December 19, 2013, 11:51:23 AM »
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  • Quote from: Anthony Benedict
    The Captain's on to something.
     
    Revisionism in publishing has a long, "Red" history.

    The only way to be sure is to hunt down original copies of whatever you are looking for, from before the Council, at the least, and more preferably when possible, from before the XXth Century.

    It truly is just that bad.
     
    TAN, by the way, was bought up by a prot several years ago after Nelson went into or just short of bankruptcy. What I read of the deal, the new guy agreed to not impose his heretical views on TAN products but there are any number of indications that TAN was "revising' older titles anyway before the deal. There were reports, like the one above, of more "controversial" lines being modified or removed from earlier, more polemically accurate editions.

    I do not know if that is true or, if so, how much revision may have occurred.

    Nelson seemed to be a square shooter and a serious Catholic publisher but I do know he put his own hand to "editing" "Liberalism Is a Sin" but only to the extent of rewording several passages to make them apply to America in the late XXth Century.


    TAN made some revisions to the Introduction to the Devout life; the passage where St. Francis says to denounce heretics and schismatics doesn't say heretics and schismatics anymore and it is "milder".

    This is the only book i know of. Liberalism is a Sin was just updated with today's numbers. Then in the dogma of hell he said some heretial stuff in the introduction but didn't alter the book i think.

    On the other hand, there is a passage in True Devotion to Mary that doesn't appear in novus ordo versions but does appear in the TAN version, #61.

    I have novus ordo versions of the Secret of the Rosary and it appears they have left it as it is.

    I also have a novus ordo version of the Philotea and it is actually better than the TAN version, but what it does have is little modernist footnotes where they explain away all the "outdated" and "unecumenical" things is says.

     

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