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Posted by St. Paul Center on 06.28.12 |
Today is the feast of St. Irenaeus, bishop of Lyon (d. 202 AD),arguably the first systematic theologian in the Church. In his youth, he learned from St. Polycarp who was a student of the Apostle John. Irenaeus’ teaching is still very important in the Church more than 1800 years later; he is explicitly cited 24 times in the Catechism of the Catholic Church. His work is surprisingly relevant for us today since he faced in second century France many of the heresies that are current in our own 21st century world. Take a few minutes to listen to Mike Aquilina discuss the life and writings of this giant of the Catholic Faith with Kris and Bruce McGregor.
Posted by St. Paul Center on 04.19.12 |
Fr. Mitch Pacwa, SJ annd Dr. Scott Hahn discuss Benedict XVI and Verbum Domini from March 2011.
Posted by St. Paul Center on 01.24.12 |
TO OUR VENERABLE BRETHREN THE PATRIARCHS, PRIMATES,
ARCHBISHOPS, BISHOPS, AND OTHER ORDINARIES IN PEACE
AND COMMUNION WITH THE APOSTOLIC SEE.
1. In Our recent encyclical We examined the disorders with which the world today struggles for the purpose of discovering a sure remedy for such great evils. At that time We pointed out that the roots of these evils lie in the souls of men and that the sole… [Continue Reading]
Posted by St. Paul Center on 01.02.12 |
Mike Aquilina discusses the life and legacy of the Bishop of Caesarea, and one of the most distinguished Doctors of the Church, Saint Basil the Great!
Posted by St. Paul Center on 12.19.11 |
Pulled from our audio archive shelf, an excellent interview with Dr. Scott Hahn and Gus Lloyd on the real meaning of Christmas, enjoy!
Posted by St. Paul Center on 12.07.11 |
Today is the memorial of St. Ambrose, bishop of Milan at the end of the fourth century. Meet the simple, straight-forward style of St. Ambrose as Patristics scholar and St. Paul Center vice president, Mike Aquilina, discusses the life and legacy of this important Saint.
Posted by St. Paul Center on 12.01.11 |
New and very timely podcast on the new translation of the Roman Missal.
Posted by St. Paul Center on 11.21.11 |
Scholars are increasingly interested in studying how the New Testament authors refer to the Old Testament not so much to find isolated prooftexts but as part of an overall rereading of Israel’s story in light of the Christ-event. Individual texts and large sections of the Old Testament thus provide the New Testament authors with a narrative framework in which to understand the unfolding of God’s plan… [Continue Reading]