• TER's Avatar
    05-19-2017, 07:42 PM
    Such sad news. I just saw him perform a few months ago in the Temple of the Dog tour. May the Lord forgive him and give him the peace he could not find or hold on to in this world.
    92 replies | 1174 view(s)
  • TER's Avatar
    05-01-2017, 08:59 PM
    Not sure if they are related. I believe Mikhail Bulgakov's father was a priest. Funny you mention the book "The Master and Margarita" as I just read it only a couple of months ago. Very interesting book! Like an adult version of Alice in Wonderland! I would recommend to you the book I just finished called "Laurus". It is an outstanding book. I highly recommend it!
    492 replies | 29533 view(s)
  • TER's Avatar
    04-30-2017, 04:00 PM
    The Holy Eucharist is given by the Lord “in remembrance of me” (1 Cor. 11:25). First of all, in sensu realissimo, the Eucharist is the power of the Incarnation, the realized and abiding Divine-humanity, including all the faithful: “we being many are one bread, and one body: for we are all partakers of that one bread” (10:17). The Divine Eucharist is the abiding of Christ in the world, His connection with the world, despite the ascension: “I am with you always, even unto the end of the world” (Matt. 28:20) by the Holy Spirit, sent by Him into the world from the Father: “and I will pray the Father, and he shall give you another Comforter, that he may abide with you forever…I will not leave you comfortless: I will come to you” (John 14:16, 18). Communion with the body and blood is therefore not yet all that the Eucharist signifies as the divine “It is finished” (John 19:30), as the sacrificial and abiding Incarnation. It is the sacrament of sacraments, the foundation of all the sacraments, and its accomplishing power is the Pentecost, the coming into the world of the Holy Spirit, who “shall teach you all things, and bring all things to your remembrance, whatsoever I have said unto you“ (14:26). “In remembrance of me ” and “to bring…to your remembrance ” are closely connected, which is expressed in the fact that the “breaking of the bread” appears in the life of the Church only after the Pentecost, as the accomplishment of Divine humanity. Thus, originally, in the apostolic age, the Divine Eucharist as the basis of all the sacraments was exclusively that which it is as the realization of the body of the Church as the body of Christ. Its essential character was not hierarchical but koinonic. That is, its character was one of sobornost, but this character was replaced as early as the second century by hierarchism, which, of course, did not completely eliminate it, but was capable of obscuring it. How this happened has to be explained by church history.” (Sergius Bulgakov, The Bride of the Lamb, pp. 286-287).
    492 replies | 29533 view(s)
  • TER's Avatar
    04-21-2017, 06:48 PM
    Stump the Priest: Relics Question: "What is the basis for venerating the relics of saints?" Father John Whiteford responds: The veneration of the relics of the saints is rooted in several Biblical truths, as well as in the Tradition of the Church. 1). Unlike the pagan Greeks, we believe in the goodness of creation. As we are told in Genesis 1:31, when God completed his work of creation:
    0 replies | 356 view(s)
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You gently drew the dream as it was: floating, as it goes out. On the other side of the world, it does so, floating, as it goes out.


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