Bajo fuego: Así me lo dice la Biblia

Authored by Amette Ley in Issue #29.1 of The Sower

¿Cómo podemos ayudar a las personas a comprender la Biblia?

El estudio bíblico se emprende por muchas razones: como parte de un curso teológico, para fines apologéticos, para el consuelo y la dirección personales, como evidencia histórica, por la belleza de la literatura; aún, tristemente, como herramienta para usar en contra de los demás cristianos. La Iglesia no se espera a que todos sean eruditos de las Escrituras. El estudio que se lleva a cabo en aislamiento sin referencia a la enseñanza de la Iglesia sobre el cómo leer la Escritura puede a veces conducir a una lectura individualista y subjetiva de los textos – una que puede entrar en conflicto con las interpretaciones de los demás y con los de la Iglesia.

The rest of this online article is available for current subscribers.

Start your subscription today!


This article is from The Sower and may be copied for catechetical purposes only. It may not be reprinted in another published work without the permission of Maryvale Institute. Contact sower@maryvale.ac.uk

Articles from the Most Recent Issue

Editor's Reflections: Our Life's Purpose—Entering the Life of the Trinity
By Dr. James Pauley
Free In what is perhaps the most foundational statement in all the Catechism of the Catholic Church , we read something puzzling: “The ultimate end of the whole divine economy is the entry of God's creatures into the perfect unity of the Blessed Trinity.” [1] We can easily embrace the part about God, but what about God’s creatures entering into the “... Read more
Light from Light
By Dr. Tracey Rowland
The phrases “God from God” and “Light from Light” are used in the Nicene Creed which is recited at every Sunday Mass. In Latin, the phrase “Light from Light” is lumen de lumine. The phrase appears in the very first section of the Creed: "I believe in one God, the Father almighty, maker of heaven and earth, of all things visible and invisible. I... Read more
The Eucharist: Who, When, What, Why, and Where? Part 2
By Peter Kreeft
n our previous issue, Dr. Kreeft explored several important issues that arise when we consider the questions of “who” and “when” as they relate to Christ in the Eucharist. In this article, he will examine three final questions, to help us better understand the Church’s teaching concerning our Eucharistic Lord. What? What activity is Christ... Read more

Pages

Watch Tutorial Videos

We've put together several quick and easy tutorial videos to show you how to use this website.

Watch Now