In a brief but theologically dense epilogue, Crowley explores the Rahnerian claim that the future of faith is both mystagogic
Lawrence Jordan's Spectre Mystagogic
begins with a quote from Dada artist Hans Arp's On My Way, which contrasts light and shadow, flames and waves, the dead and the living, space and time.
In the following centuries "worship became a process of mystagogic
initiation into the divine mysteries...
In short, we need what Rahner calls a theology that is at once both "missionary and mystagogic
." (10) I am particularly concerned here with the way his understanding of mystagogy informs the relationship between the fides quae and the fides qua.
The Rolling Stones of Morocco: Nass el-Ghiwane The group's hypnotic rhythms borrowed from the mystagogic
cadences of the Sufi brotherhoods, was unlike anything ever heard in Morocco, an in its own reckless way a summation of everything ever heard in Morocco.
This hermeneutical method underscores Scripture's "mystagogic
purpose in bringing about, through the sacramental liturgy, the communion of believers with the God who has chosen to reveal himself in Scripture." (48) Just such a liturgical hermeneutic has been at the forefront of Pope Benedict XVI's concerns.
There is both a tense as well as a contemplative aura to this relationship, a history of violence as well as a mystagogic
McClure and his wife, Joanna, along with the poet Kenneth Rexroth and his daughter Mary, were the models in the play of light and shadow that constitutes Spectre Mystagogic
From such a mystagogic
writer of utmost sensitivity and sensibility--who, moreover, insists on morality--we do not expect the figure that emerges from Weinzierl's book: hypocrite, liar, part-Jewish anti-Semite, closet homosexual in denial and aghast at anything homoerotic.
Cyril of Jerusalem, in his Mystagogic
Catecheses, explains that "by partaking of the Body and Blood of Christ, you become united in body and blood with Him.
manuals should be distinguished from guides to ordinary vocational experience, even many of the latter, such as Convent Life (1919) by Martin Scott, S.J., urged women to embrace expiatory suffering.