Last edited by Yorisar
Thursday, May 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of doctrine of the Real Presence found in the catalog.

doctrine of the Real Presence

Pusey, E. B.

doctrine of the Real Presence

as contained in the Fathers from the death of S. John the Evangelist to the Fourth General Council, vindicated, in notes on a sermon, "The Presence of Christ in the Holy Eucharist" preached A.D.1853, before the University of Oxford

by Pusey, E. B.

  • 130 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Parker in Oxford .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Lord"s Supper

  • The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 722 p.
    Number of Pages722
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16199204M

    For more on what the Fathers of the Church wrote on the Eucharist and the Real Presence go to the page cited below: Matthew 26 And whilst they were at supper, Jesus took bread and blessed and broke and gave to his disciples and said: Take ye and eat. This article focuses on the question of whether the doctrine of the real presence of Christ's body and blood, and likewise the doctrine of the real absence of bread and wine, can be defended philosophically. It argues for an affirmative answer, and does so by considering a variety of metaphysical models, including that of Aquinas. It will appear, thus, that transubstantiation is a.

    The doctrine of the Real Presence of Christ in the Eucharist presents a particular challenge to its defenders: how is it so much as intelligible? The book contains critical discussions and. The Lord’s Supper, by Martin Chemnitz, provides a solid apologetic for the Lutheran doctrine of the Lord’s Supper, particularly in contradistinction to the Calvinist denials of the real presence and of the salvific power that the words of institution join to the bread and wine through that real presence of Christ’s body and blood. Because.

    On October 16th, Davenant Institute President Brad Littlejohn was invited to give a lecture at Hillsdale College on the doctrine of the Eucharistic real presence in the Protestant Reformation. In the lecture, he argued that contrary to many popular narratives and misrepresentations, the Reformed did hold to a kind of real presence of the body [ ].   Ludwig Ott, in his book Fundamentals of Catholic Dogma, commented on this use: The Eucharistic doctrine expounded by St. Augustine is interpreted in a purely spiritual way by most Protestant writers on the history of dogmas. Despite his insistence on the symbolical explanation he does not exclude the Real Presence.


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Doctrine of the Real Presence by Pusey, E. B. Download PDF EPUB FB2

This doctrine of the mass, of course, is based on the assumption that the words of Christ, "This is My Body," and "This is My Blood" (Matt. ), must be taken literally (Lorraine Boettner ). Since transubstantiation means the Real Presence of Christ, it also means the real absence of bread and wine.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Strong, Thomas B. (Thomas Banks), Doctrine of the real presence. London: Longmans, Green, The Doctrine Doctrine of the Real Presence book The Real Presence [Thomas Banks Strong] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages.

Nevin returns, over the span of centuries of Eucharistic controversy, to the primacy and simplicity of Calvin's doctrine, the same that shaped the doctrine of the Anglican church and is the basis of Articles 16 and 18 of the Methodist Articles of Religion (Articles 25 and 28 of the Anglican Confession).

The doctrine of the Real Presence asserts that in the Holy Eucharist Jesus is literally and wholly present—body and blood, soul and divinity—under the appearances of bread and wine. Many Protestants attack this doctrine as “unbiblical,” but the Bible is forthright in declaring it (cf.

1 Cor. –17, –29; and, most forcefully, John –71).Author: Catholic Answers. The Doctrine of the Real Presence Paperback – October 3, by Edward Bouverie Pusey D.D.

(Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. See all 6 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from 5/5(1). Article: The Roman Catholic Doctrine of the Real Presence - The distinguished American Catholic journalist Dr.

Peter Steinfels, a past editor of the. Book digitized by Google from the library of Oxford University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Eucharistic Adoration Resources.

The following recommended prayer cards, brochures, books, videos, audios and periodicals will help to increase one's knowledge and devotion to the Eucharist. Prayer cards as well as the list of books and brochures are valued for their use in churches and chapels that have exposition of the Blessed Sacrament.

Results of the Doctrine of the Real Presence part 2 Posted on 22 October by Fr. Brench Continuing from my previous post, I’d like to reflect on how might one respond in faith to such a mystery as the abiding presence of Christ in the consecrated bread and wine.

So–like Ridley and Latimer before him– he used the term ‘real presence’ to sound as close to Catholicism as possible while in fact rejecting Catholic doctrine. Pusey believed the ‘real. The Doctrine of the Church of England on the Real Presence, by William McGarvey [5] of baptismal regeneration was the subject of hot dispute between High Churchmen and Evangelicals.

The former insisted strenuously upon the doctrine, the latter repudiated it no less strenuously. But by regeneration. The Real PresenceOne of the pillars of Catholic doctrine is the Real Presence of Christ in the Eucharist. According to this doctrine, at the consecration of the bread and wine during the Mass, although the appearances remain unchanged, the bread becomes the true Body, and the wine, the true Blood of Christ, who died on the cross for the salvation of all humanity.

THE REAL PRESENCE. "If Thy presence go not with me, carry us not up hence."— Exod. xxxui. There is a word in the text that heads this page whic'u demands the attention of all English Christians in this day. That word is "presence." There is a religious subject bound up with that word, on which it is most important to have clear, distinct, and scriptural views.

Full text of "THE DOCTRINE OF THE REAL PRESENCE" See other formats. Real Presence is an ancient and biblical doctrine. From a historical perspective that is impossible to deny, and many Catholics and Protestants can be brought a long way if you start there.

Transubstantiation is a really effective way for coming to understand how this traditional article of Christian faith is not nonsense or incoherence. The doctrine of the real presence, as contained in the Fathers from the death of S.

John the Evangelist to the fourth General Council, vindicated, in notes on a sermon, "The presence of Christ in the holy eucharist," preached A.D. before the University of Oxford. To counteract this deception, to establish Luther's doctrine of the real presence of the body and blood of Christ, and to defend it against the sophistries of the Sacramentarians: Zwinglians, Calvinists, and Crypto-Calvinists-such was the object of Articles VII and VIII of the Formula of Concord.

The Real Presence of Jesus Christ in the Sacrament of the Eucharist: Basic Questions and Answers. Produced by the Committee on Doctrine of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops and approved by the full body of bishops at their June General Meeting. If people believed in the doctrine of the Real Presence, their faith would not be shaken by unfaithful priests.

No, they have had no faith, to begin with, and often use the “scandals” to cover. Transubstantiation is not, then, one disconnected and esoteric doctrine that a Catholic can take or leave. It is an articulation of faith in the real presence of Christ in the Eucharist seeking understanding in the theological context of a deep appreciation of the relationship between God and creation.

To affirm it is to affirm something.Some believe in the Roman doctrine of Transubstantiation or something very similar; while others are almost Zwinglian, holding a view that differs little from the Baptists, Methodists or Presbyterians. There is a lot of talk today about "Real Presence," "Receptionism" and "Calvinism," without much understanding of what these terms really mean.

The doctrine of the Real Presence asserts that in the Holy Eucharist, Jesus is literally and wholly present—body and blood, soul and divinity—under the appearances of bread and wine. In this wonderful book Stone traces the church’s beliefs about the Eucharist from New Testament times through the late nineteenth century.

The book is.