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We spend so much time on the life of the body in keeping it healthy and attractive that we forget that we are combined of body and soul. All this time spent on the body will be fruitless at the end of our life if we do not also make our soul “healthy and attractive” to Almighty God who will ask us what we have done with the talents which He has given us in life. All the riches that we have will mean nothing: “For what doth it profit a man, if he gain the whole world, and suffer the loss of his own soul?” Mt.16:26 With this in mind, all the conferences from great spiritual writers of the Catholic Church will focus on saving one’s soul for eternal life and for saving as many souls with our life and talents as possible. We want to hear these final words from Jesus Christ at our judgment when we die: “Well done, good and faithful servant: because thou hast been faithful over a few things, I will place thee over many things: enter thou into the joy of thy lord.” Mt. 25:23

 

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The Psalms Part 35 13-04-18
On the Psalms 13 April 2018 - Part 35
Friday 13 April Psalm 48 Wednesday at Matins: “A Lesson for Those Who Envy the Prosperity of the Wicked.” My Daily Psalm Book. “The End of All...This is a didactic poem; in the spirit of the Old Testament it attempts to solve the riddle of the prosperity of the godless. The chief theme is the nothingness of riches; many cannot use them to lengthen his life, and when he dies he has not to leave them behind. “We Christians, fortunately, have a much more satisfying answer to this riddle. As we pray this psalm, we should be more and more conscious of the nothingness of riches. Avarice is form of idolatry--- we will notserve the wicked mammon. ‘how hard it is for a rich man to enter the kingdom of heaven’ (Mt. 19:23) The parable of Dives and Lazarus might serve as an illustration of this psalm” Roman Breviary, Vol II, p 399. “THE FOLLY OF WORLDLINGS WHO LIVE ON IN SIN, WITHOUT THINKING OF DEATH OR HELL EXPLANATION OF THE PSALM 1– 2 This preface to the Psalm is written with a view to arrest the attention of the reader, by informing him that the matter to be treated of concerns all mankind, both present and future. The whole human race is, therefore, summoned to hear it; and as no known place could contain such a multitude, nor could the voice of any speaker reach them, we must only take it for granted that the prophet foresaw that his Psalms would be spread over the world, and to the end of time; and, therefore, that he was warranted in summoning all nations and people to hear him.” Saint Robert Bellarmine. A Commentary on the Book of Psalms, p. 230.

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