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By Patrick Henry Omlor
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Additional resources for Robber Church, The
This objection was answered by the Catholic Bishops of England: "But you are also mistaken in thinking that matters have been left by Our Lord in so much uncertainty, and that there is no one definite form which has prevailed in the Catholic Church, both in the East and in the West. If, indeed, you mean merely that no identical form of words has always and everywhere been in use, but that, on the contrary, several different forms of words have been recognized by the Holy See as sufficient, you say what all will admit, and the Bull nowhere denies.
175. ") is a forgery of Christ's words recorded in Holy Writ, which forgery conveys a meaning totally foreign to and in conflict with the true meaning of the reality of this sacrament, which is the union of the Mystical Body. 176. Furthermore (d) the same authority Noldin goes on to say in paragraph 122 that the words of consecration must be pronounced without mutation either of the essential part or the incidental part. "Verba consecrationis proferenda sunt sine mutatione tum substantiali tum accidentali," (Noldin's emphasis).
Pius V. 136. Now I would like to proffer an opinion on this subject. It seems that the words "This is My Body. This is My Blood," and these words alone, do not signify "the reality" of the Sacrament (The Mystical Body), but rather do they signify "the reality and the sign," which is Christ's true Body. And, needless to say, Christ is not the Mystical Body; He is the Head of the Mystical Body. 137. Therefore, "This is My Body. This is My Blood," alone, signify only The Head, Christ, but fail to signify the members of the Mystical Body.
Robber Church, The by Patrick Henry Omlor