Cover of: Why Do Catholics Do That? | Kevin Orlin Johnson

Why Do Catholics Do That?

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Highbridge Audio
Christian Theology - Catholic, Christianity - Catholic, Christianity - History - Catholic, Religion / General, Audio Adult: Other, Christianity - Catholicism, Abridged Audio - Rel
The Physical Object
FormatAudio Cassette
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8663763M
ISBN 101565111206
ISBN 139781565111202
OCLC/WorldCa36364909

In Why Do Catholics Do That. renowned scholar and religion columnist Kevin Orlin Johnson answers the most frequently asked questions on Catholic faith, worship, culture, and customs, including: * How the Church Makes Laws * The Hard-Fought Genesis of the New Testament * The Cycle of Redemption * A Short Guide to the Meaning and Structure of the Mass * Decoding Symbols of Scripture and the Cited by: 4.

Why Do Catholics Do That? book In Why Do Catholics Do That. renowned scholar and religion columnist Kevin Orlin Johnson answers the most frequently asked questions on Catholic faith, worship, culture, and customs, including: * How the Church Makes Laws * The Hard-Fought Genesis of the New Testament * The Cycle of Redemption * A Short Guide to the Meaning and Structure of the Mass * Decoding Symbols of Sc4/5.

In here you can learn all about Catholic doctrine and history, the Communion of Saints, recorded miracles, the structure of the Church from the top down, and find an answer to the question, "Why do Catholics do that?" An approachable, educational book that's never too heavy, never too simple/5.

Catholic Bibles are known to have more books than Protestant Bibles, and there is a very good reason for this. I'll explain below. First, it's important to note that the New Testament of the Bible is exactly the same between Catholics and Protestants.

There is no difference at all.

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They both consist of. Why Do Catholics Do That. This book is helpful to continue understanding the Church and why we do the things we do.

Such as the Mass, prayers and why we pray for those who have gone before us. This is a very helpful book. I would recommend it for others also.4/5(3). Why is it that most non-catholics (protestants) hate the Catholic Church. Every time someone knocks on my door, the first thing out of their mouths is something bad about the Catholic Church.

I have a co-worker who, every time he sees me at work, he starts talking about the Catholic Church and how the Catholic teachings are not correct.

I like hearing him because every time he tells. > Why do Catholic Bibles not include the Book of Revelation. I heard or read somewhere that the Book of Revelation isn’t included in Catholic Bibles, but that they have 73 books instead of the Protest which Protestants know as the ‘Apocryp.

Catholics refer to these seven books as the "deuterocanonical" books, meaning the "second" standard books. Protestants refer to them as the "apocryphal," or "hidden," books. The roots of this discrepancy go back more than 2, years, when Judaism was still developing. OBJECTOR: The Roman Catholic Church added seven books to the Old Testament at the Council of Trent in the sixteenth century.

We Protestants accept thirty-nine books of the Old Testament, all written in Hebrew with a few parts in Aramaic, while you Catholics accept seven additional books, making forty-six. This primer on the beliefs of the Roman Catholic Church provides useful information for the uninitiated but ultimately falls under the weight of the author's extreme bias in favor of his faith.

Johnson, a former syndicated religion columnist, clearly loves the Catholic Church. He even points out that its name is a misnomer: It is ``the Church.'' All other Christian denominations are simply Author: Kevin Orlin Johnson.

Source: "The Complete Bible: Why Catholics Have Seven More Books," Faith Facts by Catholics United for the Faith. Explanation: The earliest Christians did not have an exactly defined canon of Scripture. Concerning the books of the Old Testament, the early Church generally used the Septuagint (the Greek translation of the Old Testament.

Description Why Do Catholics Do That? FB2

You Catholics are not following Jesus’ commandment, not to replace the word of God with the traditions of men.” But let’s say a person of goodwill, whether Protestant or Catholic says, “I do want to actually take seriously this commandment of God.

In Why Do Catholics Do That. renowned scholar and religion columnist Kevin Orlin Johnson answers the most frequently asked questions on Catholic faith, worship, culture, and customs, including:* How the Church Makes Laws * The Hard-Fought Genesis of the New Testament * TheFile Size: KB.

Catholics do not view Mary as equal to Christ, but rather venerate Mary because of her relationship to Christ. The Catechism of the Catholic Church explains, “Mary’s role in the Church is inseparable from her union with Christ and flows directly from it” (CCC ).

Ordinary Catholics might not be so adept at quoting chapter and verse, but they do know and use Scripture regularly, albeit it in a different method. For a Catholic, Scripture is not so much a.

A book like 1 Kings is historical; a book like the Song of Solomon is poetic; a book like Revelation relies heavily on symbolism. Therefore, when interpreting 1 Kings, the Song of Solomon, and Revelation, Catholics use different standards in figuring out what the books are.

What We Do "Why Do Catholics Do That?" serves to meet Catholics islandwide through the social media. We serve as a resource in efforts to catechize and evangelize so as to keep and promote the teachings of the magisterium of the Catholic Church.

They are not kissing their hand. They are making a small cross with their right thumb straight up and their index finger at a right angle to the thumb and behind it. This makes a little cross.

They kiss that. It is indeed a national or regional af. Lately, I’ve been trying to get more than a surface understanding of my faith. This has led me to read more about it. Mostly I’ve been reading saint biographies but I thought a more general book like Why Do Catholics Do That.

by Kevin Orlin Johnson would also be helpful. This book gives an overview of the Catholic Faith from its beginnings to why it’s practiced the way it is today.

In Why Do Catholics Do That. renowned scholar and religion columnist Kevin Orlin Johnson answers the most frequently asked questions on Catholic faith, worship, culture, and customs, including: * How the Church Makes Laws * The Hard-Fought Genesis of the New Testament * The Cycle of Redemption * A Short Guide to the Meaning and Structure of the Mass * Decoding Symbols of 5/5(6).

I am a protestant christian and I study the Apocrypha. It’s useful and can be thought of as canonical. What protestants dont realize is the theologians who didn’t accept these books were anti-christian theologians, not believing in the prophecies in the books of the apocrypha and for some reason protestant Christians follow these anti-christian theologians in selecting the books for the.

Why Do Catholics Do That. A Guide to the Teachings and Practices of the Catholic Church, by Kevin Orlin Johnson, Ph.D., describes the various traditions and customs inherent in the Catholic faith.

One section of the book that I found very interesting was the significance of numbers. Not only do Catholics read the Bible, they experience the Bible like no other Christians in the Mass. Sprinkled throughout the Mass, in the prayers the priest prays or the responses from the congregation, are rituals and quotes directly from the Bible.

You see, the Catholic Church celebrates, lives, and teaches everything through the Scriptures. Catholics refer to these seven books as the “deuterocanon”[1] (second canon), while Protestants refer to them as “apocrypha,” a term used pejoratively to describe non-canonical books.

Protestants also have shorter versions of Daniel and Esther. Why are there differences. Catholics, at the Council of Trent (), decided to keep the "deutero-canonical" books.

Incidentally, Protestants and Catholics use the same New Testament, the content of which was defined by Author: Elesha Coffman. While all Christians have the same twenty-seven New Testament books, they disagree regarding the number of books in the Old Testament canon.

While Protestant and Jewish Bibles have thirty-nine Old Testament books, the Bible used by Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox Christians include the thirty-nine books and several additional writings.

Ordinary Catholics might not be so adept at quoting chapter and verse, but they do know and use Scripture regularly, albeit it in a different method.

For a Catholic, Scripture is not so much a book to be studied as a book to worship with.

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(Psalms ). In Why Do Catholics Do That. renowned scholar and religion columnist Kevin Orlin Johnson answers the most frequently asked questions on Catholic faith, worship, culture, and customs, including:* How the Church Makes Laws * The Hard-Fought Genesis of the New Testament * The Cycle of Redemption * A Short Guide to the Meaning and Structure of the Mass * Decoding Symbols of /5(5).

The earliest Scriptural reference to prayers for the dead comes in the second book of Maccabees. The books of Maccabees were among the latest written books found in the Old Testament, and they recount the struggle of the Jewish people for freedom against the Seleucid Empire, around years before the birth of Christ.

WHY DO CATHOLICS GENUFLECT is a valuable book for anyone who has any questions about Catholic belief and practice. It's lucid and logical, and best of all, it's easily the most enjoyable book I've ever picked up on the subject.5/5(5).

Why Catholics Should Take the Eucharist Directly on the Toungue. Please watch this video of the Most Rev. Athanasius on Communion in the Hand. He explains eloquently why Eucharist in the mouth is the most reverent way to receive our Lord.

Question: Why do Catholics have 7 extra books** in their Bible? When were they added and why? (** 1 and 2 Maccabees, Sirach, Wisdom, Baruch, Tobit, and Judith)Last question first, because it's just wrong, wrong, wrong! Catholics did not "add" 7 books to the Bible.

A few years ago I went to see the tall ships that were visiting Boston harbor. On my way home I stopped at Saint Anthony’s Shrine downtown. As I was walking toward it I noticed a tall, thin man hanging around in front of the church, sort of huddled into a corner wall.

Though he looked around furtively through his black-rimmed glasses and seemed a bit timid, he didn't appear to be begging.