Catechesis on Character — Episode 1: On Hearing

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11 thoughts on “Catechesis on Character — Episode 1: On Hearing”

  1. Thank you, Br. Bugnolo.

    Very inspiring words. I try to do my best to love our Triune God and the Blessed Virgin Mary. I try to impart my knowledge to others. I agree with your last statement to “Seek ye first the Kingdom of God and His righteousness, and all these things shall be added unto you.” – Matthew 6:33
    I am not afraid because I know that God is on my side.

  2. Dear brother,

    Thank you for your education!
    I love to hear your wisdom.
    It’s an extra package in my rugsack.
    Planning to hear your lecture more times.
    It’s like reading the bible.
    You always get something new out of it if you read it for the first time or for the hunderdst time.

    I have to stand up for the animals though.
    Animals are made by God too.
    They are righteous in their own rights.
    Comparing people with animals is always a win for the animal.

    It’s very clear to me that they are selling te vaxx so you can get more for yourselves, so it’s bribing.

    Could you pray for my wife Vera and son Robin, so they can be religious too?
    I would love that very much.

    kind regards and looking forward to your next catechesis.

    1. Animals are righteous in the sense that they follow the natural law. But they are not righteous in the sense that they have not the grace of God.

  3. Dear Br. Alexis Bugnolo,

    Thank you for your words. I hear you.

    Sincerely yours in the Passion of the Church,

    PS – In the past, others I have heard presented the same wisdom however they transposed or interchanged the terms hearing with listening. May God continue to bless the work of your hands.

    1. I understand that in English there are double senses to both words, hear and listen, but I prefer to name the perfect act with the Anglian word used as the name of the sense, since that recognizes the natural order of the faculty. Listen, as a word, comes from a Northumbrian word which also means hear, so …

    1. Thank you for this thought provoking video. Personally I think, Catholic schools who teach a disguised form of modernism , , if only by omission,,by teachers who have been secularally educated, are not much better than public Schools.. For instance, the $$$$ it costs …tuition is ,in our local Catholic schools, over 1000. per month.

      The parents I know who do not practice birth prevention all home school.

  4. Dear Br. Bugnolo,

    The pastor of the TLM where I attend sent us an email today to remind us that it is a mortal sin to intentionally miss Sunday Mass. I do not think the timing is a coincidence nor that I was the only one who has been absent.

    I do not have children at home who are in need of baptism, but I feel for those who do and who are awake.

    St. Hermenegild, ora pro nobis.

    1. Your pastor is giving you the shorthand version. Here is the real and correct teaching of the Church:

      It is a mortal sin of disobedience to the Church, which prescribes that we sanctify Sunday by attending Mass, if when there is a mass said by a Catholic priest in communion with the pope, which is said according to the rubrics in such a way as to present no sacrilege, where communion is received in the mouth, and heresy and schism is not preached from the pulpit, where all are dressed modestly, and which is not more than 1 hour travel from your home, or along roads or paths where there is danger from inclement weather or bandits or gestapo, AND the priest names the true Pope in the Canon”

      If all these conditions are not met, then you do not commit moral sin by not going to Mass, and under many of them you merit an act of piety or prudence by NOT going.

  5. Thank you for the catechesis, Brother.

    I will also wait to hear from Archbishop Vigano who seems to be leading up to something.

    For the past two years, I have been commuting 4 hours round-trip for Sunday Mass at an FSSP parish. We had the blessing of not being shut down and there were no mask requirements due to the good Bishop Thomas Olmsted who did not demand it. The seriousness of naming Francis in the Canon did not occur to me until I came across your work… ironically on the website of Robert David Steele, May he Rest In Peace.

    Thank you, Brother, and May the Lord bless you.

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