Protestant"s objections to points of Catholic doctrine
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Protestant"s objections to points of Catholic doctrine or The Protestant"s trial in controverted points of faith by

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Published by H. McGrath in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Protestantism -- Controversial literature

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesThe Protestant"s trial in controverted points of faith, Protestant objections
Statementby the Written Word.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBX4819.P76 1844
The Physical Object
Pagination208 p.
Number of Pages208
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15528648M

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Common Protestant objections to Catholicism are presented as scriptural, when in fact they are misinterpretations, which render scripture inconsistent. The beauty of Catholicism lies not only in that the Church is the authoritative compiler of the Bible, but because Catholicism presents the Faith and Biblical interpretation as an integral whole. This is the most up-to-date, comprehensive, and thorough defense of the Catholic Church against Protestant objections in print. This book is especially relevant as the th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation draws near and discussion of the arguments made against the Church during that time in history receive renewed interest.5/5(1).   Host: Julie in Chateau Montana, in Billings, beautiful Billings, Montana, hello Julie. Caller: Hi. Host: Hey, thanks for why are you Protestant, Julie? Caller: Um, well I guess I was raised, like, fifth or sixth generation Norwegian Protestant Lutheran, and I have, throughout–I am 52 years old, and throughout my Christian experience I have studied a lot of religions, because if. The following is an excerpt from article DC from the Christian Research Journal. The full article can be viewed by following the link below the excerpt. Justification- A Summary The Protestant Reformers recovered the biblical view of forensic justification, that a person is legally declared righteous by God on the basis of faith alone. In [ ].

I addressed Walls’s attempts to promote “catholic Protestantism” in a previous article, but perhaps even more dubious is his and Collins’s claim that if no “significant theological changes” had been made after the Council of Chalcedon in then the Protestant Reformation would never have happened.”. This claim is implausible in light of two problems with this book, and with all.   Since Vatican II, the Catholic Church has softened its stance toward Protestants, calling them “estranged brothers.” Nevertheless, to be a part of the church in its fullness one must be immersed in the Roman Catholic system of sacraments, orders, and under the authority of the Pope.   Scripture alone is the Protestant doctrine which says that Scripture is the sole rule of faith. It was originally known as Sola Scriptura. The word “sola” is the Latin word for “alone” and the word “scriptura” means “scripture”. In English it is called the doctrine . The monk, of course, was Luther; the doctrine was justification by faith; and the book was the Bible. One of the tragic ironies of Christian history is that the deepest split in the history of the Church, and the one that has occasioned the most persecution, hatred, and bloody wars on both sides, from the Peasants' War of Luther's day through the Thirty Years' War, which claimed a larger.

This is the most up-to-date, comprehensive, and thorough defense of the Catholic Church against Protestant objections in print. This book is especially relevant as the th anniversary of the Protestant Reformation draws near and discussion of the arguments made against the Church during that time in history receive renewed s:   Catholics erred first, diverting from apostolic and church tradition, when they pronounced the deuterocanon inspired by God and suitable for doctrine. Similarly, Protestants erred by adopting anti-Catholic sentiment and removing the Apocrypha from the printed Bible entirely, diverting from years of church practice and abandoning the. It contrasts the subjects with the Catholic position. History of the church and the writings of the Church Fathers along with biblical exclamations are introduced. This book is an excellent help and in understanding the big picture between Catholic and protestant differences. I love Catholic apologetics and this book certainly helps in that area. The basis of Purgatory from the Catechism of the Catholic Church: The Church gives the name Purgatory to this final purification of the elect, which is entirely different from the punishment of the damned The Church formulated her doctrine of faith on Purgatory especially at the Councils of Florence and Trent. The tradition of the.