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Topic: Tridentine Council

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In the News (Mon 24 Jun 19)

  Council of Trent - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Council of Trent (Italian: Trento) was an ecumenical council of the Catholic Church held in discontinuous sessions between 1545 and 1563 in response to the Protestant Reformation.
The Council should have been held in Vicenza (20 miles west of Venice), but the aristocratic family that promoted the event was considered to be too fond of the Emperor, so the council was moved to Trent.
The council abolished some of the most notorious abuses, and introduced or recommended disciplinary reforms affecting the sale of indulgences, the morals of convents, the education of the clergy, the non-residence of bishops (also bishops having plurality of benefices which was fairly common), and the careless fulmination of censures, and forbade dueling.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Council_of_Trent   (1861 words)

 Encyclopedia: Second Vatican Council
The Second Vatican Council, or Vatican II, was an Ecumenical Council of the Roman Catholic Church opened under Pope John XXIII in 1962 and closed under Pope Paul VI in 1965.
A major event of the final days of the council was the act of Pope Paul and Orthodox Patriarch Athenagoras of a joint expression of regret for many of the past actions that had led up to the Great Schism between the western and eastern churches, expressed as the Catholic-Orthodox Joint declaration of 1965.
However the Council Fathers insisted, with support of the pope, that Mary's place was in the Church, and therefore her chapter should appear in the Constitution dedicated to the Church.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Second-Vatican-Council   (6701 words)

Its main object was the definitive determination of the doctrines of the Church in answer to the heresies of the Protestants; a further object was the execution of a thorough reform of the inner life of the Church by removing the numerous abuses that had developed in it.
Therefore, on 13 September, he proclaimed the suspension of the council and commanded the cardinal legate del Monte to dismiss the members of the council assembled at Bologna; this was done on 17 September.
The thirteenth session was held on 11 Oct., 1551; it promulgated a comprehensive decree on the Sacrament of the Eucharist (in eight chapters and eleven canons) and also a decree on reform (in eight chapters) in regard to the supervision to be exercised by bishops, and on episcopal jurisdiction.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/15030c.htm   (5851 words)

 WHKMLA : History of the Papal State, 1534-1566
The Council of Trent had been intended a council of the entire church, including the German Lutherans; however the Lutherans were not at all, the German Catholics hadly represented in the opening stages, at the situation at home was to volatile.
In 1562 the Council of Trent was reopened; now clearly dominated by representatives of romance language nations, foremost by Italians; Germany hardly was represented, the protestant princes not at all.
The council was concluded on December 4th 1563.
www.zum.de /whkmla/region/italy/papalstate15341566.html   (1168 words)

 Council of Trent   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
After the deliverances of Pope Pius II in his bull Execrabilis (1460) and his reply to the University of Cologne (1463), setting aside the theory of the supremacy of general councils laid down by the Council of Constance, it was the papal policy to avoid councils and the free discussions they developed.
The council abolished some crying abuses, and introduced or recommended disciplinary reforms affecting the sale of indulgences, the morals of convents, the education of the clergy, the non-residence of bishops, and the careless fulmination of censures, and forbade the duel.
In the twenty-fifth and last session, the doctrines of purgatory, the invocation of saints, and the worship of relics are reaffirmed, as also the efficacy of indulgences as dispensed by the Church according to the power given her, but with some cautionary recommendations.
www.sciencedaily.com /encyclopedia/council_of_trent   (1755 words)

 The Latin Mass – A Journal of Catholic Culture
The Tridentine Mass means the rite of the Mass which was fixed by Pope Pius V at the request of the Council of Trent and promulgated on December 5, 1570.
As in the case of the Tridentine Mass, we emphasize the importance of a correct understanding of what was understood by the Mass of Pope Pius V which fulfilled the wishes of the Council fathers at Trent.
The importance of this symbolism was emphasized by the Council of Trent....
www.latinmassmagazine.com /articles/articles_1995_SU_Stickler.html   (3461 words)

 Tridentine - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
It is applied in particular to the Council of Trent, one of the ecumenical councils recognized by the Roman Catholic Church, held in that city in the 16th century, and to the teachings, dogmas and legislation which arose from it.
The adjective "Tridentine" is also applied to the various branches of the traditionalist Catholic movement and their members, which are composed of two main groups.
Others, however, without denying the authority of the Second Vatican Council and of the Popes to make these changes, show a strong theological or aesthetic preference for the pre-revision liturgy.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Tridentine   (295 words)

 The Catholic Library.org: General Councils   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
A Council is called general or ecumenical when it is composed of Bishops from the whole world (oikoumene).
Council documents are not totally inerrant, however, as they can contain errors on matters unrelated to Faith and Morals (pastoral matters, for instance).
Nor is a Council infallible, even in the prefaces and introductions to its definitions.
www.thecatholiclibrary.org /documents/general_councils/councils.php   (226 words)

 The Indult Tridentine Rite of Mass   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
The adjective Tridentine refers to the city of Tridentum, or Trent, Italy, where the 19th Ecumenical Council, the Council of Trent, was held in the mid-sixteenth century.
During the Council, it was decided that the Mass would be codified into law, and that all rites that had not existed for at least two hundred years prior to the Council would be forbidden in the West.
While the Council did allow for the use of the vernacular, it specifically stated that Latin was to remain the official language of the Church and of Her prayers.
www.geocities.com /confiteor_deo/latin_masses.html   (2951 words)

 Cruxnews.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
We are not seeking to undermine or unravel the reforms of the Council.
The Cardinal reminded the council that the Tridentine Mass is in almost every major Archdiocese around the country, with the exception of Detroit.
He hopes that when the Tridentine Mass is implemented, it is not stated that the Presbyteral Council gave their wholehearted approval, because he does not think there is such approval.
www.cruxnews.com /documentation/maida-03june04.html   (1700 words)

 What is the Tridentine Latin Mass?
Because it was codified by the Council of Trent in the 16th century.
The Council, in its Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy, said: "The use of the Latin language is to be preserved".
The Council merely gave permission for the limited introduction of the vernacular (or local language) into certain parts of the Mass when celebrated in public.
www.latinmass.org /faq.html   (714 words)

 Jubilee 2000
His Holiness wanted this Council to be pastoral and ecumenical, addressing, on one hand, the internal renewal of the Church and her relationship with the world in which we live; and, on the other hand, fostering seriously the unity of all Christians.
The councils convoked after the Synod of Mount Lebanon, upon request of the Holy See, were mostly intended to implement the decisions of the Synod itself, especially those related to the eparchies, the definition of the bishops' competence, the responsibilities of pastors, monks, nuns, the use of the liturgical books and other things.
This is the methodology adopted by the Councils.
www.sjmcc.org /Maronite_Synod2.htm   (8051 words)

 [No title]
Since the Council of Trent it is not permitted for a Catholic to question the inspiration of these passages.
The New Testament and the Council of Trent (1546) This ecumenical synod had to defend the integrity of the New Testament as well as the Old against the attacks of the pseudo- Reformers, Luther, basing his action on dogmatic reasons and the judgment of antiquity, had discarded Hebrews, James, Jude, and Apocalypse as altogether uncanonical.
The Tridentine decree defining the Canon affirms the authenticity of the books to which proper names are attached, without however including this in the definition.
www.ewtn.com /library/SCRIPTUR/03274A.TXT   (5554 words)

 Confusing Culture With 'Tradition': by I Shawn McElhinney
Nor was the Council of Trent speaking only of the Canon of the city of Rome to the exclusion of the canons in other rites celebrated at the time in both the West as well as the East.
"Tridentine" supporters are quick it seems to criticize the post Council policy but then seem to go out of their way to not admit the possibility that perhaps some of the pastoral policies of the pre-Council popes were not prudent.
The confirmation of the Council of Florence was because of the reunion of several churches with the Roman Church and the form of the Consecration used at the time by the Roman Church.
matt1618.freeyellow.com /stickler.html   (16455 words)

 The Catholic Library: Church Documents: Œcumenical Councils   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Councils in the history of the Catholic Church.
A Council is called Œcumenical when it is composed of Bishops from the whole world.
Therefore, when an Œcumenical Council defines some matter of Faith and Morals or condemns a certain position, it cannot be in error.
www.thecatholiclibrary.org /Docs/Councils/councils.html   (277 words)

 Chapter 2: God in La Mancha: Religious Reform and the People of Cuenca, 1500-1650
The council began by apologizing for not being able to attend the synod because all the residents were occupied with the harvest.
In broad terms, the Council of Trent's solution to corruption in the church was to endow the bishop with sufficient legal authority to gain command of the cathedral chapter and to lead his parish clergy and the laity.
The council argued that the principal reason for the wide extension of the false belief was the leniency with which it had hitherto been treated by the Holy Office.
libro.uca.edu /nalle/gmc2.htm   (17288 words)

 Tridentine Trent ecumenical council dogmas Catholics revision Roman Missal Eucharist Capuchin Lucian Pulvermacher Pope ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Tridentine Trent ecumenical council dogmas Catholics revision Roman Missal Eucharist Capuchin Lucian Pulvermacher Pope Pius XII
The adjective Tridentine means "pertaining to the city of Trent", which in Latin is called Tridentum.
It is applied in particular to the nineteenth of the twenty-one ecumenical councils recognized by the Roman Catholic Church, which was held in that city (the Council of Trent), and to its teaching, dogmas and legislation.
en.powerwissen.com /9AIQYmkRVV3dPjy962Ouug%3D%3D_Tridentine.html   (277 words)

 Christian Growth and Training Literature Index
This was the main issue in the Council of Trent, which was called especially to consider the questions that had been raised and forced upon the attention of Europe by the Reformers.
There was a strong party even of the Catholics within the council who were in favor of abandoning tradition and adopting the Scriptures only, as the standard of authority.
By this crisis there was developed upon the ultra-Catholic portion of the council the task of convincing the others that "Scripture and tradition" were the only sure ground to stand upon.
www.abcog.org /reggio.htm   (804 words)

 Cardinal Stickler's Tridentine Mass at St. Patrick's Cathedral, NY
After the Second Vatican Council, the Tridentine rite was replaced by a new liturgy written to encourage the congregation's active participation.
Prayers that had been whispered or said silently were now said aloud, and ritual gestures that had been blocked from view now became visible because the priest faced the congregation across the altar rather than facing the altar with his back to the congregation.
With the testimony of Cardinal Stickler, a bishop who was a peritus at the Second Vatican Council, it cannot be justly said that the Tridentine Mass is a "fringe" phenomenon, or in any way "unfaithful" to the mission of the Church.
www.unavoce.org /stickler.htm   (654 words)

 The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church - Obituary (1605-1700)
June 28 - Giulio Sacchetti (1626), bishop of Sabina, prefect of the S.C. of the Tridentine Council, prefect of the S.C. of Rites, prefect of the S.C. of Ecclesiastical Immunity.
November 6 - Angelo Celsi (1664), prefect of the S.C. of the Tridentine Council.
October 4 - Federico Colonna Baldeschi (1673), prefect of the S.C. of the Tridentine Council.
www.fiu.edu /~mirandas/obit-xvii.htm   (2869 words)

 Latin Mass Magazine, in support of traditional Roman Catholicism
The robust 84-year-old Austrian scholar, a Salesian who served as peritus to four Vatican II commissions (including Liturgy), will celebrate his 60th anniversary as a priest in 1997.
This is important because in the Council of Trent we have explicitly
And the Council of Florence explicitly confirmed the
www.latinmassmagazine.com /stickler.asp   (3382 words)

 ipedia.com: Trento Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Trento (English Trent, Italian Trento (TREN-to), German Trient (tree-ENT), Latin Tridentum (The Latin form is the source of the adjective Tridentine), is in Trentino-Alto Adige (South Tyrol) Region of Italy.
Originally a Celtic city later conquered by Romans, Trent became famous for the Council of Trent (1545-1563) which gave rise to the Counter-Reformation.
The adjective Tridentine literally means pertaining to Trento, but because of the Tridentine Council, can also refer to this specific event.
www.ipedia.com /trento.html   (195 words)

 Tridentine - yourDictionary.com - American Heritage Dictionary   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
Of or relating to an ecumenical council held by the Roman Catholic Church in Trent, Italy, from 1545 to 1563, as a response to calls for reform and the spread of Protestantism.
Of or relating to the decrees, reforms, or results of that council:
A Roman Catholic who rigorously conforms to the Tridentine Creed formulated at that council.
www.yourdictionary.com /ahd/t/t0353100.html   (69 words)

 CHURCH FATHERS: The Tridentine Creed of 1564 (Pius IV)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-13)
I embrace and receive all and every one of the things which have been defined and declared in the holy Council of Trent concerning original sin and justification.
I acknowledge the Holy Catholic Apostolic Roman Church for the mother and mistress of all churches; and I promise true obedience to the Bishop of Rome, successor to St. Peter, Prince of the Apostles, and Vicar of Jesus Christ.
I likewise undoubtedly receive and profess all other things delivered, defined, and declared by the sacred Canons, and general Councils, and particularly by the holy Council of Trent.
www.newadvent.org /fathers/0808.htm   (429 words)

 Malaspina Great Books
The New Testament, as defined by the Council of Trent,; does not differ, as regards the books contained, from that of all Christian bodies at present.
This ecumenical synod had to defend the integrity of the New Testament as well as the Old against the attacks of the pseudo-Reformers, Luther, basing his action on dogmatic reasons and the judgment of Antiquity, had discarded Hebrews, James, Jude, and Apocalypse as altogether uncanonical.
Cardinal Cajetan had approvingly quoted an unfavourable comment of St. Jerome regarding Mark, xvi, 9-20; Erasmus had rejected the section on the Adulterous Woman as unauthentic.
www.malaspina.org /newtestament.htm   (5615 words)

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