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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 28 16-02-18
On the Psalms 16 Feb 2018 - Part 28
Begin Psalm 40 (Tuesday at Sext) “While you keep your body whole, Shed forth Your peace upon the soul. Two thoughts form the hymn, set the tone of this hour. Psalm 40 is a prayer against temptation in illness. Psalm 41 (Tuesday at Sext) is a cry of longing for heaven, true home of the soul. Homesick for God. This song, a jewel of biblical poetry, was sung by the Jews of the captivity to express their intense longing for their homeland and their temple. Since the fall, earth has become a land of exile for us, and we look and long for our heavenly home. The sinner also suffers this nostalgia for true joy, his home and union with God. ” Roman Breviary. (Ps. 40) 1. That is to say, Blessed is he who reflects with care on Christ in his poverty, he will find him to have been poor from choice, not from necessity, and chose it to enrich us through the same poverty. Saint Robert Bellarmine. A Commentary on the Book of Psalms. (Ps. 41) 1. Love is a fiery affection, and, therefore, cannot be restrained, but breaks forth in words and sighs. To express his love somehow, David compares himself to a thirsty stag, saying, “As the hart panteth after the fountains of waters;” a most happy and expressive simile.” Saint Robert Bellarmine. A Commentary on the Book of Psalms (Illustrated) (p. 196).

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