2 edition of teaching of St. Thomas in the Summa concerning the baptismal character found in the catalog.
teaching of St. Thomas in the Summa concerning the baptismal character
William Francis Ryan
|Statement||by William Francis Ryan.|
|Contributions||Regis College (Willowdale, Ont.).|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||42 leaves ;|
|Number of Pages||42|
HOLY TEACHING: INTRODUCING THE SUMMA THEOLOGIAE OF ST. THOMAS AQUINAS. Cessario, Romanus // First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life;Feb, Issue , p The article presents a review of the book "Holy Teaching: Introduction to the Summa Theologiae of St. Thomas Aquinas," by Frederick Christian Bauerschmidt. St. Thomas Aquinas, Aquinas Ethicus: or, the Moral Teaching of St. Thomas. A Translation of the Principal Portions of the Second part of the Summa Theologica, with Notes by Joseph Rickaby, S.J. (London: Burns and Oates, ).
Summa theologiae, also spelled Summa theologica, also called the Summa, in Roman Catholicism, a systematic compendium of theology written by Thomas Aquinas between about and He intended it to be the sum of all known learning as explained according to the philosophy of Aristotle (– bce) and his Arabian commentators (which was being introduced to western European . Here is something written by St. Thomas himself: Compendium Theologiae. It was brought up in a different thread about this very question. I'm not sure if it's exactly what you're looking for (i.e., shorter version of the summa), but it does have some questions on the Incarnation.
BOOK REVIEWS Catholics in England, , by Mary D. Leys The Recipient of Extreme Unction, by Charles G. Renati The Search for a Common Learning: General Education, , by Russell Thomas The Psalms Are Christian Prayer, by Thomas Worden A Catechism for Non-Catholics, by Martin Farrell (Summa Theologica, Third Part, Question 68 Article 1) Note, however, that Aquinas recognizes the possibility of "baptism by desire": the sacrament of Baptism may be wanting to anyone in reality but not in desire: for instance, when a man wishes to be baptized, but by some ill-chance he is forestalled by death before receiving Baptism.
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The Baptismal character is both reality and sacrament: because it is something real signified by the outward washing; and a sacramental sign of the inward justification: and this last is the reality only, in this sacrament — namely, the reality signified and not signifying. P(3)- Q(66)- A(1)- RO(1) —.
The sacrament of baptism is baptism conferredwith water. The effects of the sacrament, except for theimprinting of the character, may be produced in a soul in two otherways. A person unbaptized who sheds his blood for Christ is said tohave the baptism of blood. While the Summa is most often treated as a philosophical work, St.
Thomas Aquinas' title itself, The Summa Theologiae (the summary of theology) shows it to be first and foremost a theological book. With this in mind, Bauerschmidt concentrates on the theological passages of the Summa, with special attention given to Aquinas' Christological by: 4.
"This book represents a brilliant idea: select a number of key theses of Thomas's Summa theologiae and explain them in depth. Introduce the readers thereby to the main lines of Thomas's thought and at the same time give them a helpful and lucid commentary on the same.4/5.
Enter St. Thomas Aquinas. He wrote his great Summa theologiae, or summary of theology, to fill the need for a thorough survey of Christian teaching. Unfortunately, the Summa theologiae is thousands of pages and can be intimidating to the beginner.
Now Frederick Bauerschmidt has come to the rescue. Holy Teaching presents key parts of the Summa theologiae, which are explained by Bauerschmidt. But teaching by the catechism precedes Baptism. Therefore it is not the effect of Baptism. Objection 3: Further, fruitfulness pertains to active generation.
But a man is regenerated spiritually by Baptism. Therefore fruitfulness is not an effect of Baptism. On the contrary, Augustine says in the book on Infant Baptism (De Pecc. Merit. et Remiss. Wherefore he that has not the baptismal character, can receive no other sacrament; and consequently the character of Order presupposes the character of Baptism.
P(4)- Q(35)- A(3)- RO(1) — In one who has active power of himself, the active does not presuppose the passive power ; but in one who has active power from another, passive power. I use the Summa as one would use an encyclopaedia, I don’t read it as a book unlike St.
Thomas’ other works. Thomas seems to deny the Immaculate Conception in the Summa, but seems to have ended his life believing in the Immaculate Conception. See this blog post. I may never be theologically or intellectually ready to tackle the full masterpiece that is St.
Thomas Aquinas' Summa Theologica (since, after all, it's 5 volumes, around 3, pages total, in a fairly dense 12th Century writing style), but happily Peter Kreeft came to my rescue with this page "Summa of the Summa"/5.
Full text of "The "Summa theologica" of St. Thomas Aquinas" See other formats. Summa Theologica, by St. Thomas Aquinas, , at OF THOSE WHO RECEIVE BAPTISM (TWELVE ARTICLES) We have now to consider those who receive Baptism; concerning which there are twelve points of inquiry.
BAPTISM: The baptism of John in general(38). The baptizing of Christ (39). PUBLIC LIFE: His manner of life (40). His temptation (41). His doctrine (42). His miracles in general (43) and specifically (44), with a focus on His transfiguration (45).
PASSION: The Passion itself (46). Its efficient cause (47) and how (48) it was brought about. Thomas Aquinas The Summa Theologica (Benziger Bros. edition, ) We have now to consider the ministers by whom the sacrament of Baptism is conferred.
And concerning this there are eight points of inquiry: And the reason for this was that the merit and wisdom of the minister have no bearing on the baptismal effect, as they have in.
Thomas Aquinas The Summa Theologica (Benziger Bros. edition, ) Translated by Objection 2: Further, man is made like to God immediately in Baptism, by receiving the character which causes this likeness.
But prayer and the offering of oblations are acts directed immediately to God. by his receiving the book of the Gospels, and. A baptized person remains always a subject of the Church, according to the edict of as is concluded from the doctrine of St. Thomas: “Because the baptismal character, by which one is added to the people of God, is indelible; thus the baptized always in a certain way remains of the Church; and thus the Church can always judge of him.”.
To be saved, a man must have at least the baptism ofdesire. Baptism of blood has all the sacramental power ofbaptism of water, except for the imprinting of the character, andit remits all sin and the penalties due to sin.
Baptism of desireremits sin and the eternal penalty due to it, but does not remitall the temporal penalty due. This decree of Pope Leo, concerning the celebration of Baptism at two seasons, Moreover, the impression of the baptismal character cannot dispose a man for grace as long as he retains the will to sin; The Summa Theologiæ of St.
Thomas Aquinas. Summa Theologica, by St. Thomas Aquinas, , at OF THE NUMBER OF THE SACRAMENTS (FOUR ARTICLES) We have now to consider the number of the sacraments: and concerning this there are four points of inquiry.
Of the Other Effect of the Sacraments, Which Is a Character Of the Causes of the Sacraments Of the Number of the Sacraments Of the Sacrament of Baptism Of the Ministers by Whom the Sacrament of Baptism Is Conferred Of Those Who Receive Baptism Of the Effects of Baptism Of Circumcision For an understanding of the Eucharist in Thomas Aquinas, it is important first of all to indicate where it is situated by the ordo disciplinae, or where he places it in the theological plan of his Summa Theologica.
Obviously, St Thomas places Eucharist among the sacraments, which in turn are considered after Christology and, significantly, after the theology of the mysteries of Christ: indeed, the sacraments. For good explanations and commentaries of the Summa, read "The Trinitarian Theology of St Thomas Aquinas" by Giles Emery (only focussing on Prima Pars), Gilson's classic Theology of Aquinas (try to get the 6th and last edition of this his life's work), or "The Theology of Thomas Aquinas".
a series of essays edited by Nieuwenhove and by: 7.The Summa Theologiae (transl. 'Summary of Theology'; publ.written from –; also known as the Summa Theologica or the Summa), as the best-known work of Thomas Aquinas (c.
–), is a compendium of all of the main theological teachings of the Catholic Church, intended to be an instructional guide for theology students, including seminarians and the literate : Thomas Aquinas.The Summa and other matters dedicated to the legacy of St.
Thomas Aquinas. This site is dedicated to the teaching of St Thomas Aquinas. In particular, the site aims to offer online the commentaries on the Summa written by Pere Reginald Garrigou-Lagrange, O.P.