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Un feeneyiste puni par Dieu

Publié par Jean-Baptiste sur 12 Août 2016, 06:51am

Dans ma région, un prêtre sédévacantiste acquis aux doctrines du Père Feeney vient d'être châtié par Dieu : il a dû vendre le bâtiment où il officiait, un véritable monastère racheté suite à la crise de l'Église. L'abbé en question avait de moins en moins d'argent parce que ses fidèles l'avaient quitté en masse après qu'il eut adopté les erreurs feeneyistes consistant dans la négation du baptême de désir et du baptême de sang. L'intéressé recevait le RSA, mais cette aide sociale ne suffisait pas à assurer les dépenses du lieu. Il a donc vendu son monastère, et entend aménager une vieille grange avec ses quelques sectateurs.

Les fidèles qui l'ont connu disent souvent "c'est bizarre, pourtant c'était un bon prêtre !". En vérité, pour eux bien souvent un bon prêtre c'est quelqu'un qui célèbre la Messe tridentine et qui enseigne que les seuls bons catholiques sont ceux qui "combattent la secte moderniste". Mais pour moi, un bon prêtre c'est quelqu'un qui "aime Dieu de tout son coeur, et le prochain comme soi-même". Tant qu'on n'aura pas compris cela, on demeurera un pharisien.

L'abbé feeneyiste était probablement sembable à bien d'autres prêtres sédévacantistes, focalisé sur le dogme et amoureux d'une fausse science, plutôt que de pratiquer la morale évangélique. En vérité, j'ai presque plus de pitié pour les protestants que pour ceux qui nient le baptême de désir : car les protestants  défendent des hérésies bien grandes, mais généralement pas au point de décrire Dieu comme un bourreau sans merci qui condamne les hommes au feu éternel quand bien même ils auraient le désir de l'aimer. Or, c'est ce qu'enseignent les pharisiens feeneyistes, en disant que celui qui désire le baptême (même explicitement) se damne s'il n'a pas le temps de recevoir l'eau régénératrice. Il s'agit proprement d'une doctrine démoniaque, qui nie la miséricorde de Dieu.

Un bon site internet catholique anglophone vient d'ouvrir, dont les citations abondantes prouvent la doctrine du baptême de désir ; mais la raison naturelle seule suffit à la prouver.

 

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Jean-Baptiste 21/08/2016 08:11

Saint Augustin n'était pas feeneyiste !!

Pour preuve :

St. Augustine, Church Father and Doctor of the Church (4th-5th Century): The Seven Books of Augustin, Bishop of Hippo, On Baptism, Against the Donatists, Book IV, Ch 22: "That the place of baptism is sometimes supplied by martyrdom is supported by an argument by no means trivial, which the blessed Cyprian adduces from the thief, to whom, though he was not baptized, it was yet said, "To-day shall thou be with me in Paradise." On considering which, again and again, I find that not only martyrdom for the sake of Christ may supply what was wanting of baptism, but also faith and conversion of heart, if recourse may not be had to the celebration of the mystery of baptism for want of time. For neither was that thief crucified for the name of Christ, but as the reward of his own deeds; nor did he suffer because he believed, but he believed while suffering. It was shown, therefore, in the case of that thief, how great is the power even without the visible sacrament of baptism, of what the apostle says, "With the heart man believeth unto righteousness, and with the mouth confession is made unto salvation." But the want is supplied invisibly only when the administration of baptism is prevented, not by contempt for religion, but by the necessity of the moment."
Ch23: "But as in the thief, to whom the material administration of the sacrament was necessarily wanting, the salvation was complete, because it was spiritually present through his piety, so, when the sacrament itself is present, salvation is complete, if what the thief possessed be unavoidably wanting."
Ch24: "And as in the thief the gracious goodness of the Almighty supplied what had been wanting in the sacrament of baptism, because it had been missing not from pride or contempt, but from want of opportunity..."
Ch25: "By all these considerations it is proved that the sacrament of baptism is one thing, the conversion of the heart another; but that man's salvation is made complete through the two together. Nor are we to suppose that, if one of these be wanting, it necessarily follows that the other is wanting also; because the sacrament may exist in the infant without the conversion of the heart; and this was found to be possible without the sacrament in the case of the thief, God in either case filling up what was involuntarily wanting. But when either of these requisites is wanting intentionally, then the man is responsible for the omission. And baptism may exist when the conversion of the heart is wanting; but, with respect to such conversion, it may indeed be found when baptism has not been received, but never when it has been despised."

From City of God, Book XIII, Chapter 7: "Of the Death Which the Unbaptized Suffer for the Confession of Christ: For whatever unbaptized persons die confessing Christ, this confession is of the same efficacy for the remission of sins as if they were washed in the sacred font of baptism. For He who said, "Unless a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God," John 3:5 made also an exception in their favor, in that other sentence where He no less absolutely said, "Whosoever shall confess me before men, him will I confess also before my Father which is in heaven;" Matthew 10:32 and in another place, "Whosoever will lose his life for my sake, shall find it." Matthew 16:25"

A Treatise on the Soul and Its Origin, Book II, Ch17, Disobedient Compassion and Compassionate Disobedience Reprobated and Martyrdom In Lieu Of Baptism: "Truth, by the mouth of Itself incarnate, proclaims as if in a voice of thunder: "Except a man be born again of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God." And in order to except martyrs from this sentence, to whose lot it has fallen to be slain for the name of Christ before being washed in the baptism of Christ, He says in another passage, "He that loseth his life for my sake shall find it."

A Treatise On the Soul and Its Origin, by Aurelius Augustin, Bishop of Hippo; In Four Books, 419, Book 1, CH 11, Title Of Chapter 11: "Martyrdom for Christ Supplies the Place of Baptism. The Faith of the Thief Who Was Crucified Along with Christ Taken As Martyrdom And Hence for Baptism".

On the Soul and Its Origin, Book 1, Ch 10: "Moreover, from the time when He said, "Except a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of heaven;" and again, "He that loseth his life for my sake shall find it; " no one becomes a member of Christ except it be either by baptism in Christ, or death for Christ."

Louis B. 21/08/2016 01:25

Saint Augustin était-il un pharisien qui niait des vérités de la raison naturelle?

Jean-Baptiste 13/08/2016 21:08

Le baptême de désir en l'occurrence n'est pas discuté par les théologiens.

Voici l'adresse du site anglophone : http://www.baptismofdesire.com/

Jfregis 13/08/2016 18:40

Sans être infaillible, Saint Thomas et Saint Augustin sont des merveilleux commentateurs de l’Évangile!

Si un point est discuté entre théologiens, on ne se trompera pas en suivant le Magistère dans son développement harmonieux du dogme.

Est-il possible d'avoir l'adresse internet du catholique anglophone?

Jean-Baptiste 13/08/2016 10:55

Qui est "écarté des Évangiles" ? Et le dieu de qui n'est pas biblique ?

Ce que vous dites est incompréhensible !

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