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25-Apr-2019 01:47

Please help support the mission of New Advent and get the full contents of this website as an instant download.Includes the Catholic Encyclopedia, Church Fathers, Summa, Bible and more — all for only .99..., are often used in the New Testament, especially in the Pastoral Epistles.

As soon as he had given proof of his knowledge and fitness he was admitted to the catechumenate proper, and was further instructed.The regular instruction of children began when they were twelve years old. " And Peter answered, "Do penance, and be baptized . It is both doctrinal and moral — the hearers are to believe and to repent. Peter's second discourse after healing the lame man in the Temple (Acts 3). Stephen goes further, and brings out that belief in Jesus as the Christ (Messias) meant the ending of the Old Covenant and the coming in of a New (Acts 6:7). Philip the Deacon preached "of the kingdom of God, in the name of Jesus Christ"; and the Samaritans "were baptized, both men and women" (Acts 8). The same deacon's discourse to the eunuch deals with the proof from Scripture, and notably Isaias (53:7), that "Jesus Christ is the Son of God", and the necessity of baptism.Thus we read of Christ "in the temple, sitting in the midst of the doctors, hearing them, and asking them questions. No mention is made of penance or repentance, as the eunuch was a just man anxious to do God's will.Luke's Gospel: "That thou mayest know the verity of those things in which thou hast been instructed" (] him, in all good things" (Galatians 6:6).Hence the word, with its technical meaning of oral religious instruction, passed into ecclesiastical use, and is applied both to the act of instructing and the subject-matter of the instruction.

As soon as he had given proof of his knowledge and fitness he was admitted to the catechumenate proper, and was further instructed.The regular instruction of children began when they were twelve years old. " And Peter answered, "Do penance, and be baptized . It is both doctrinal and moral — the hearers are to believe and to repent. Peter's second discourse after healing the lame man in the Temple (Acts 3). Stephen goes further, and brings out that belief in Jesus as the Christ (Messias) meant the ending of the Old Covenant and the coming in of a New (Acts 6:7). Philip the Deacon preached "of the kingdom of God, in the name of Jesus Christ"; and the Samaritans "were baptized, both men and women" (Acts 8). The same deacon's discourse to the eunuch deals with the proof from Scripture, and notably Isaias (53:7), that "Jesus Christ is the Son of God", and the necessity of baptism.Thus we read of Christ "in the temple, sitting in the midst of the doctors, hearing them, and asking them questions. No mention is made of penance or repentance, as the eunuch was a just man anxious to do God's will.Luke's Gospel: "That thou mayest know the verity of those things in which thou hast been instructed" (] him, in all good things" (Galatians 6:6).Hence the word, with its technical meaning of oral religious instruction, passed into ecclesiastical use, and is applied both to the act of instructing and the subject-matter of the instruction.After some years spent in this stage he was promoted to the ranks of the , i.e. As might be expected, he was now instructed more especially in the rites for this purpose.