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DIGNITAS INFINITA - HUMAN DIGNITY
Declaration of the Dicastery for the Doctrine of the Faith
Every human person
possesses an infinite
dignity, inalienably
grounded in
his or her very being,
which prevails in and
beyond every
circumstance, state,
or situation the
person may ever
encounter. This
principle, which is
fully recognizable
even by reason alone,
underlies the primacy
of the human person
and the protection of
human rights
(Dignitas infinita 1 )
= DI 1
Pope St. Paul VI affirmed that “no anthropology equals that of the Church regarding
the human person—particularly concerning the person’s originality, dignity, the
intangibility and richness of the person’s fundamental rights, sacredness, capacity
for education, aspiration to a complete development, and immortality”. DI 3
If the Church makes herself present in the defense of, or in the
advancement of human dignity, she does so in line with her
mission, which, although it is religious and not social or political,
cannot fail to consider man in the entirety of his being. DI 4
“the economy and finance do not exist for their own sake; they
are only an instrument or means. Their sole end is the human
person and his or her total fulfillment in dignity. This is the only
capital, and it is right to safeguard - Benedict XVI – DI 5
“the dignity of others
is to be respected in
all circumstances, not
because that dignity
is something we have
invented or imagined,
but because human
beings possess an
intrinsic worth superior
to that of material
objects and contingent
situations.
DI 6
Ontological dignity belongs to the person as such simply because
he or she exists and is willed, created, and loved by God.
Ontological dignity is indelible and remains valid beyond
any circumstances in which the person may find themselves
Moral dignity
refers to how
people exercise
their freedom.
While people
are endowed
with
conscience,
they can
always act
against it.
When people go against conscience, they would behave in a way that is “not
dignified” with respect to their nature as creatures who are loved by God and called
to love others. Yet, this possibility always exists for human freedom, and history
illustrates how individuals—when exercising their freedom against the law of love
revealed by the Gospel—can commit inestimably profound acts of evil against others.
Those who act against conscience seem to have lost any trace of
humanity and dignity. This is where the present distinction can
help us discern between the moral dignity that de facto can be
“lost” and the ontological dignity that can never be annulled.
because of their ontological dignity we must endeavour so that
all those who have done evil may repent and convert DI 7
Social dignity refers to the quality of a person’s living conditions
Existential dignity, is the type of dignity implied in the ever-increasing
discussion about a “dignified” life and one that is “not dignified” DI 8
As an “individual substance,” the person possesses ontological
dignity (that is, at the metaphysical level of being itself).
Having received existence from God, humans are subjects who
“subsist”—that is, they exercise their existence autonomously.
The term “rational” encompasses all the capacities of the human
person, including the capacities of knowing and understanding,
as well as those of wanting, loving, choosing, and desiring; it also
includes all corporeal functions closely related to these abilities.
“Nature” refers to the conditions particular to us as human beings, which
enable our various operations and the experiences that characterize them;
in this sense, nature is the “principle of action.” We do not create our nature;
we hold it as a gift and we can nurture, develop, and enhance our abilities. DI 9
in classical antiquity, an intuition about human dignity emerged from a
social perspective that viewed each person as invested with a particular
dignity based on their rank and status within an established order DI 10
Biblical Revelation teaches that all human beings
possess inherent dignity because they are created
in the image and likeness of God. DI 11
Humanity possesses a sacred value that transcends every
distinction of a sexual, social, political, cultural, and religious
nature. Our dignity is bestowed upon us by God;
Our dignity is neither claimed nor deserved. Every human being is
loved and willed by God and, thus, has an inviolable dignity DI 12
St. Thomas Aquinas affirmed that “‘person’ signifies
what is most perfect in all nature—that is, a
subsistent individual of a rational nature.
in the 1948 United Nations Declaration, which speaks about
“the inherent dignity and of the equal and inalienable rights of
all members of the human family.” Only this inalienable character
of human dignity makes it possible to speak about human rights DI 14
dignity is intrinsic to the person: it is not conferred subsequently
(a posteriori), it is prior to any recognition, and it cannot be lost.
All human beings possess this same intrinsic dignity, regardless
of whether or not they can express it in a suitable manner DI 15
the dignity of the human person comes from the love of the Creator,
who has imprinted the indelible features of his image on every person
(cf. Gen. 1:26).
The Creator calls each person to know him, to love him, and
to live in a covenantal relationship with him, while calling the
person also to live in fraternity, justice, and peace with all others.
dignity refers not only to the soul but also to the person as an inseparable
unity of body and soul. Accordingly, dignity is also inherent in each person’s
body, which participates in its own way in being in imago Dei (in the image
of God) and is also called to share in the soul’s glory in the divine beatitude
By uniting himself with every human being through his Incarnation,
Jesus Christ confirmed that each person possesses an immeasurable
dignity simply by belonging to the human community DI 19
Jesus brought the great novelty of recognizing
the dignity of every person, especially those
who were considered “unworthy.” This new
principle in human history—which emphasizes
that individuals are even more “worthy” of our
respect and love when they are weak, scorned,
or suffering, even to the point of losing
the human “figure” DI 19
“the dignity of this life is linked not only to its beginning, to the
fact that it comes from God, but also to its final end, to its destiny
of fellowship with God in knowledge and love of him. DI 20
all human beings—created in the image and likeness of God and
recreated in the Son, who became man, was crucified, and rose
again—are called to grow under the action of the Holy Spirit to reflect
the glory of the Father in that same image and to share in eternal life
(cf. Jn. 10:15-16, 17:22-24; 2 Cor. 3:18; Eph. 1:3-14). DI 21
the image of God is entrusted to human freedom so that—under the
guidance and action of the Spirit—the person’s likeness to God may
grow and each person may attain their highest dignity DI 22
Benedict XVI pointed out: “Without the corrective supplied by religion,
though, reason too can fall prey to distortions, as when it is manipulated
by ideology, or applied in a partial way that fails to take full account of
the dignity of the human person. Such misuse of reason, after all, was what
gave rise to the slave trade in the first place and to many other social evils,
not least the totalitarian ideologies of the twentieth century”. DI 22
The recognition of this dignity cannot be contingent upon a
judgment about the person’s ability to understand and act freely;
otherwise, it would not be inherent in the person, independent of the
individual’s situation, and thus deserving unconditional respect DI 24
the concept of human dignity is also occasionally misused to justify an arbitrary
proliferation of new rights, many of which are at odds with those originally
defined and often are set in opposition to the fundamental right to life.
It is as if the ability to express and realize every individual preference or subjective
desire should be guaranteed. This perspective identifies dignity with an isolated and
individualistic freedom that claims to impose particular subjective desires and
propensities as “rights” to be guaranteed and funded by the community.
However, human dignity cannot be based on merely individualistic standards,
Nor can it be identified with the psychophysical well-being of the individual.
Rather, the defense of human dignity is based on the constitutive demands of human
nature, which do not depend on individual arbitrariness or social recognition.
the duties that stem from recognizing the dignity of the other and the corresponding
rights that flow from it have a concrete and objective content based on our shared
human nature. Without such an objective basis, the concept of dignity becomes de
facto subject to the most diverse forms of arbitrariness and power interests. DI 25
Viewed through the lens of the relational character of the person, human
dignity helps to overcome the narrow perspective of a self-referential and
individualistic freedom that claims to create its own values regardless of the
objective norms of the good and of our relationship with other living beings
Indeed, there is an ever-growing risk of reducing human dignity to the
ability to determine one’s identity and future independently of others,
without regard for one’s membership in the human community. In this
flawed understanding of freedom, the mutual recognition of duties
and rights that enable us to care for each other becomes impossible
Pope St. John Paul II recalled, freedom is placed “at the service of the person
and of his fulfillment through the gift of self and openness to others; but
when freedom is made absolute in an individualistic way, it is emptied of its
original content, and its very meaning and dignity are contradicted. DI 26
Dag Hammarskjold
Secretary General U.N.
Other creatures exist not only for human utility but also
possess a value of their own; they are like gifts entrusted
to humanity to be cherished and cultivated DI 28
Man must therefore respect the particular
goodness of every creature, to avoid any
disordered use of things DI 28
our free will often prefers evil over good… It needs to be freed.
This is a liberation that, starting from the hearts of individual people,
is called to spread and manifest its humanizing power across all relationships DI 29
if freedom imagines itself to be independent of any
external reference and perceives any relationship with
a prior truth as a threat; as a result, respect for the
freedom and dignity of others would also diminish.
As Pope Benedict XVI explained, “A will which believes itself radically incapable of seeking truth and
goodness has no objective reasons or motives for acting save those imposed by its fleeting and
contingent interests; it does not have an ‘identity’ to safeguard and build up through truly free and
conscious decisions. As a result, it cannot demand respect from other ‘wills,’ which are themselves
detached from their own deepest being and thus capable of imposing other ‘reasons’ or, for that
matter, no ‘reason’ at all. The illusion that moral relativism provides the key for peaceful
coexistence is actually the origin of divisions and the denial of the dignity of human beings DI 30
it would be unrealistic to posit an abstract freedom devoid of any influence, context,
or limitation. Instead, “the proper exercise of personal freedom requires specific
conditions of an economic, social, juridic, political and cultural order DI 31
freedom is frequently obscured by a variety of psychological,
historical, social, educational, and cultural influences. Real and
historical freedom always needs to be “liberated.” One must,
moreover, reaffirm the fundamental right to religious freedom DI 31
there is an increasing desire to eradicate racism, slavery,
and the marginalization of women, children, the sick, and
people with disabilities. This aspiration has been bolstered
under the influence of the Christian faith, which continues to
be a ferment, even in increasingly secularized societies DI 32
“all offenses
against life itself,
such as murder,
genocide, abortion,
euthanasia, and
willful suicide”
must be recognized
as contrary to
human dignity
DI 34
“all violations of the integrity of the human person, such as
mutilation, physical and mental torture, undue psychological
pressures,” also infringe upon our dignity DI 34
“all offenses against human dignity, such as subhuman living conditions,
arbitrary imprisonment, deportation, slavery, prostitution, the selling of
women and children, degrading working conditions where individuals are
treated as mere tools for profit rather than free and responsible persons DI 34
“One of the greatest injustices in the contemporary world consists
precisely in this: that the ones who possess much are relatively few and
those who possess almost nothing are many. It is the injustice of the poor
distribution of the goods and services originally intended for all.”
it would be misleading to make a cursory distinction between “rich” and
“poor” countries, for Benedict XVI recognized that “the world’s wealth is
growing in absolute terms, but inequalities are on the increase. DI 36
poverty “can take a variety of forms, such as an obsession with reducing labor
costs with no concern for its grave consequences, since the unemployment that
it directly generates leads to the expansion of poverty…. “there is no poverty
worse than that which takes away work and the dignity of work.”DI 37
“While reaffirming the inalienable right to self-defense and the
responsibility to protect those whose lives are threatened, we must
acknowledge that war is always a ‘defeat of humanity. DI 38
no war is worth the poisoning of our common home; and no war is worth the
despair of those who are forced to leave their homeland and are deprived, from
one moment to the next, of their home and all the family, friendship, social and
cultural ties that have been built up, sometimes over generations DI 38
All wars, by the mere fact that they contradict human dignity, are
“conflicts that will not solve problems but only increase them.” DI 38
“We can no longer think of war as a solution because its risks will
probably always be greater than its supposed benefits DI 39
The one who calls upon God’s name to justify terrorism,
violence, and war does not follow God’s path. War in the
name of religion becomes a war against religion itself. DI 39
Migrants are among the first victims of multiple forms of poverty. Not only is their
dignity denied in their home countries, but also their lives are put at risk because
they no longer have the means to start a family, to work, or to feed themselves DI 40
Human trafficking must also be counted among
the grave violations of human dignity. DI 41
the Church and humanity must not cease fighting against such
phenomena as “the marketing of human organs and tissues, the sexual
exploitation of boys and girls, slave labor, including prostitution, the drug
and weapons trade, terrorism, and international organized crime DI 42
The profound dignity inherent in human beings in their entirety of
mind and body also allows us to understand why all sexual abuse
leaves deep scars in the hearts of those who suffer it DI 43
Violence against women is a
global scandal that is gaining
increasing recognition…..
‘doubly poor are those women
who endure situations of
exclusion, mistreatment, and
violence, since they are
frequently less able to defend
their rights.’ DI 44
Pope St. John Paul II
recognized that “much
remains to be done to
prevent discrimination
against those who have
chosen to be wives and
mothers DI 45
We condemn the widespread hedonistic and commercial culture which
encourages the systematic exploitation of sexuality and corrupts even
very young girls into letting their bodies be used for profit. DI 45
We condemn coercive abortions, which affect both mother
and child, often to satisfy the selfishness of males. DI 45
polygamy is contrary to the equal dignity of women and men; it is also
“contrary to conjugal love which is undivided and exclusive DI 45
“Our love for Mary
must help us to feel
appreciation and
gratitude for women,
for our mothers and
grandmothers, who
are a bastion in the
life in our cities.
Almost always in
silence, they carry life
forward. It is the silence
and strength of hope
DI 46
in many people’s consciences, the perception of the gravity of abortion has become
progressively obscured. The acceptance of abortion in the popular mind, in behavior,
and even in law itself is a telling sign of an extremely dangerous crisis of the moral
sense, which is becoming more and more incapable of distinguishing between
good and evil, even when the fundamental right to life is at stake DI 47
“Nowadays, efforts are made to deny them their human dignity and to
do with them whatever one pleases, taking their lives and passing
laws preventing anyone from standing in the way of this” DI 47
every violation of the personal dignity of the human being cries out in
vengeance to God and is an offense against the Creator of the individual DI 47
surrogate motherhood, which represents a grave violation
of the dignity of the woman and the child, based on the
exploitation of situations of the mother’s material needs. A child
is always a gift and never the basis of a commercial contract. DI 48
Because of this unalienable dignity, the child
has the right to have a fully human (and not
artificially induced) origin and to receive the
gift of a life that manifests both the dignity
of the giver and that of the receiver.
acknowledging the dignity of the human person also entails
recognizing every dimension of the dignity of the conjugal union and
of human procreation. Considering this, the legitimate desire to have
a child cannot be transformed into a “right to a child” that fails to
respect the dignity of that child as the recipient of the gift of life DI 49
Suffering does not cause the sick to lose their dignity, which is intrinsically
and inalienably their own. Instead, suffering can become an opportunity
to strengthen the bonds of mutual belonging and gain greater awareness
of the precious value of each person to the whole human family DI 51
the dignity of those who are critically or terminally ill calls for all suitable and
necessary efforts to alleviate their suffering through appropriate palliative care and
by avoiding aggressive treatments or disproportionate medical procedures DI 52
the right to care and treatment for all must always be prioritized so that
the weakest, particularly the elderly and the sick, are never rejected DI 52
The question of human imperfection also carries
clear socio-cultural implications since some cultures
tend to marginalize or even oppress individuals
with disabilities, treating them as “rejects.”
However, the truth is that each human being, regardless of their
vulnerabilities, receives his or her dignity from the sole fact of being willed
and loved by God. Thus, every effort should be made to encourage the
inclusion and active participation of those who are affected by frailty or
disability in the life of society and of the Church DI 53
charity, which is the spiritual heart of politics, is always a preferential love shown to
those in greatest need; it undergirds everything we do on their behalf. ‘To tend those in
need takes strength and tenderness, effort, and generosity in the midst of a functiona-
listic and privatized mindset that inexorably leads to a ‘throwaway culture’ DI 54
human life in all its dimensions, both physical and
spiritual, is a gift from God. This gift is to be accepted
with gratitude and placed at the service of the good.
Desiring a personal
self-determination,
as gender theory
prescribes, apart
from this
fundamental truth
that human life is a
gift, amounts to a
concession to the
age-old temptation
to make oneself
God, entering into
competition with
the true God of love
revealed to us in the
Gospel DI 57
In the male-female couple, this difference achieves the
most marvelous of reciprocities. It thus becomes the
source of that miracle that never ceases to surprise us:
the arrival of new human beings in the world. DI 58
This ideology “envisages a society without sexual differences,
thereby eliminating the anthropological basis of the family DI 59
‘biological sex and
the socio-cultural
role of sex (gender)
can be distinguished
but not separated.’”
Therefore, all
attempts to obscure
reference to the
ineliminable sexual
difference between
man and woman are
to be rejected:
“We cannot separate the masculine and the feminine from God’s work
of creation, which is prior to all our decisions and experiences, and
where biological elements exist which are impossible to ignore.” DI 59
Only by acknowledging and accepting this difference in reciprocity can each
person fully discover themselves, their dignity, and their identity DI 59
the body serves as the living context in which the interiority
of the soul unfolds and manifests itself, as it does also
through the network of human relationships.
Constituting the
person’s being,
the soul and
the body both
participate in
the dignity that
characterizes
every human.
Moreover, the
body participates
in that dignity as
it is endowed
with personal
meanings,
particularly in its
sexed condition.
DI 60
“creation is prior to us and must be received as a gift. At the same time,
we are called to protect our humanity, and this means, in the first place,
accepting it and respecting it as it was created.” It follows that any sex-
change intervention, as a rule, risks threatening the unique dignity the
person has received from the moment of conception DI 60
‘the digital environment is also one of loneliness, manipulation, exploitation, and
violence, even to the extreme case of the ‘dark web.’ Digital media can expose people
to the risk of addiction, isolation, and gradual loss of contact with concrete reality,
blocking the development of authentic interpersonal relationships DI 61
New forms of violence are spreading through social media, for example,
cyberbullying. The internet is also a channel for spreading pornography and
the exploitation of persons for sexual purposes or through gambling.’” DI 61
The internet, in particular, offers immense possibilities for encounter
and solidarity. This is something truly good, a gift from God.’
We need constantly to ensure that present-day forms of
communication are in fact guiding us to generous encounter with
others, to honest pursuit of the whole truth, to service, to closeness to
the underprivileged and to the promotion of the common good DI 62
LIST OF PRESENTATIONS IN ENGLISH
CHRIST
Resurrection – according to the gospels
Christ the King
Christ lives
Body of Christ - Corpus Christi 1,2,3,4
Christ and his Kingdom
Sacred Heart 1 + 2 – bible and doctrine –
Haurietis aquas – the cult of the Sacred Heart
Vocation to beatitude
Vocation to evangelize with Christ
CHURCH
Divine Revelation
Priestly Ministry
Human Community
Church, Mother and Teacher
Signs of hope
youth synod
CULTURE and HISTORY
Columbus and the discovery of America
Confraternities and processions– Hispanic
Diwali – Festival of lights – Hindi feast
Football in Spain
President Trump
Russian Revolution and Communism 1, 2, 3
Sevilla's fair
Virgen del Pilar and Hispanicity
United Nations and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights
FAMILY, CHILDREN
Grandparents
Love and Marriage 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9
Dignity of women – John Paul II
God of Love (sex)
World Meeting of Families Rome 2022 – festival of families
Familiaris Consortium 1,2,3,4
GOD
Angels
Come Holy Spirit
God is Love 1,2– Benedict XVI
Man, image of God
Trinity
LITURGICAL YEAR
Advent and Christmas, 1 + 2
All departed souls
All Saints – Halloween for Christians
Carnival and Lent
Christmas – the birth of our Lord
Holy Week for adults
Holy Week for children 8+ years
Holy Week - drawings for children
Holy Week – Views of the last hours of JC – the passion
Sunday – Lord's Day – JP2
Thanksgiving
POPE FRANCIS – TRAVEL
Pope Francis in Africa
Pope Francis in America
Pope Francis in Bahrain 1+ 2
Pope Francis in Brazil WYD 2013
Pope Francis in Bulgaria and Macedonia
Pope Francis in Canada 1,2,3
Pope Francis in Central African Republic
Pope Francis in Chile 1 + 2
Pope Francis in Cyprus
Pope Francis in Colombia 1 + 2
Pope Francis in Congo 1+ 2
Pope Francis in Cuba 2015
Pope Francis in Egype
Pope Francis in Slovakia 1 + 2
Pope Francis in Europe – parliament
Pope Francis in Fatima
Pope Francis in Greece
Pope Francis in Holy Land,
- Israel, Palestine Jordan
Pope Francis in Hungary 2021 + 2023
Pope Francis in Iraq 1,2,3
Pope Francis in Ireland
– world meeting of families
Pope Francis in Kenya
Pope Francis in Japan
Pope Francis in Kazakhstan 1+ 2
Pope Francis in Malta
Pope Francis in Mexico
Pope Francis in Mexico 2016
Pope Francis in Mongolia
Pope Francis in Morocco
Pope Francis in Panama – WYD 2019
Pope Francis in Peru
Pope Francis in Poland - Auschwitz
Pope Francis in Poland WYD 2016
Pope Francis in Portugal 2021 + WYD 2023
Pope Francis in Romania
Pope Francis in Sudan
Pope francis in Sweden
Pope Francis in Thailand
Pope Francis in Uganda
Pope Francis in United Arab Emirates
MARIA
Fatima – History of the Apparitions of the Virgin
Mary and the Bible
Mary Doctrine and Dogmas
Medjugore pilgrimage
Virgin of Guadalupe, Mexico – apparitions
Virgen de Pilar – Hispanic festival
Our Lady of Sheshan, China
SCIENCE
Mars Rover Perseverence – Spanish
Juno explores Jupiter
Parker Solar Test
MORAL AND ETHICAL
Christian holidays - JP2
Conscience, human community,
human freedom and salvation
justification and grace, Life in Christ, merit and holiness
moral law, Morality of human acts, Passions, Sin, Sincerity
social justice, Social Life – participation, Virtue, vice
Vocation – www.vocation.org
Vocation to evangelize
Vocation to beatitude
Pope John XXIII – Peace on Earth
Pope Paul VI
Pope Juan Pablo II –
Redeemer of man,
Karol Wojtyla + Pontificado 1+2
Pope Benedict XVII - in Germany WYD 2005
POPE FRANCIS – DOCUMENTS
love and marriage - Amoris Laetitia – 1.2 – 3.4 –
5.6
Christ lives - 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9
Evangelii Gaudium 1,2,3,4,5
Gaudete et Exultate 1,2,3,4,5
FRATELLI TUTTI - 1,2 – 3,4,5 – 6,7,8
LAUDATE Sii
1 – care of the common home
2 – gospel of creation
3 – The root of the ecological crisis
4 – integral ecology
5 – lines of action
6 – Ecological Education and Spirituality
LAUDATE DEUM
LUMEN FIDEI – chapter 1,2, - 3,4
Misericordiae Vultus in Spanish – Face of Mercy
Dear Amazonia 1,2,3,4
SAINTS and MARTYRS
Martyrs of Albania
Martyrs of Korea
Martyrs of Libya
Martyrs of Japan
Martyrs of Uganda
Martyrs of Vietnam
Martires North American
Saint Albert the Great
Saint Alphonsus Maria Liguori
Saint Ambrose of Milan
Saint Andrew, Apostle
Saint Anthony of Padua
Saint Anthony of the desert (Egypt)
Saint Bruno, founder of the Carthusians
Saint Charles Borromeo
Saint Clement of Rome, Pope and Martyr
Saint Ciyil y Methodius
Saint Columbanus 1,2
Saint Daniel Comboni
Saint Dominic de Guzman, Dominican founder
Saint Dominic Savio
Saint Stephen, proto-martyr
Saint Philip Neri
Saint Francis of Assisi 1,2,3,4
Saint Francis de Sales
Saint Francis Xavier
Saint Ignatius of Loyola
Saint Joaquin and Saint Ana
Saint Joseph, worker, husband, father
Saint John Bosco, founder of the Salesians
Saint John Chrysostom
Saint John of Damascus
Saint John of God
Saint John of the Cross
Saint John Ma Vianney, Curé de'Ars
Saint John Henry Newman, Cardinal
Saint John N. Neumann, of Philadelphia
Saint John Paul II, Karol Wojtyla
Saint John Ogilvie, Scottish Jesuir Martyr
Saint John, Apostle and Evangelist
Saint Leo the Great
Saint Luke the Evangelist
Saint Mark the Evangelist
Saint Martin de Porres
Saint Martin of Tours
Saint Matthew, Apostle and Evangelist
Saint Maximilian Kolbe
Saint Nazarius and Celsus
Saint Nicholas (Santa Claus)
Saint Paul, 1 + 2
Saint Padre Pio of Pietralcina
Saint Patrick and Ireland
Saint Perpetua and Felicity
Saint Peter Claver
Saint Robert Bellarmine
Saint James the Apostle
Saint Simon and Judah Thaddeus, apostles
Saints Timothy and Titus, bishops, martyrs
Saint Zacharias and Elizabeth,
- parents of John the Baptist
Saint Thomas Becket
Saint Thomas Aquinas
Saint Valentine
Saint Vincent of Paul
Saint Zacharias and Saint Elizabeth
Saint Agatha, virgin and martyr
Saint Agnes of Rome, virgin and martyr
Saint Bernadette of Lourdes
Saint Brigid of Ireland
Saint Catherine of Alexandria,
- virgin and martyr
Saint Catherine of Siena
Saint Cecilia
Saint Faustina and divine mercy
Saint Elizabeth of Hungary
Saint Lucia, virgin and martyr
Saint Margaret of Scotland
Saint Maria Goretti
Saint Mary Magdalene
Saint Martha, Mary and Lazarus
Saint Monica, mother of Saint Augustine
Saint Rita of Cascia
Saint Teresa of Avila
Saint Teresa of Calcutta
Saint Therese of Lisieux 1 + 2
Saints Martha, Mary, and Lazarus
For comments – email –
mflynn@lcegionaries.org –
fb – Martin M Flynn
Donations to
IBAN CH51 0900 0000 1612 7928 5 CHF
Account number 16-127928-5 BIC
POFICHBEXXX
LISTA de PRESENTACIONES en ESPAÑOL
CRISTO
Resurrección – según los evangelios
Cristo Rey
Cristo vive
Cuerpo de Crito - Corpus Christi 1,2,3,4
Cristo y su Reino
Sagrado Corazón 1 + 2 – biblia y doctrina–
Haurietis aquas – el culto del Sagrado Corazón
Vocación a la bienaventuranza
Vocación a evangelizar con Cristo
IGLESIA
Revelacíon Divina
Ministerio sacerdotal
Comunidad humana
Iglesia, madre y maestra
Signos de esperanza
Sinodo jovenes
CULTURA Y HISTORIA
Colón y el descubriento de America
Confraternitdades y processiones– Hispanic
Diwali – Festival de luz – Fiesta Hindi
Futbol en España
Presidente Trump
Revolución y el Comunismo 1, 2, 3
Feria de Sevilla
Virgen del Pilar y Hispanicidad
Las Naciones Unidas y la declaración universal de los derechos humanos.
FAMILIA, HIJOS, NIÑOS
Abuelos
Amor y Matrimonio 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9
Dignidad de la mujer – John Paul II
Dios de Amor (sexo)
Encuentro Mundial de Familias - Roma 2022 – festival de ls familias
Familiaris Consortium 1,2,3,4
DIOS
Angeles
Ven Espiritu Santo
Dios es Amor 1,2– Benedicto XVI
El hombre, imagen de Dios
Trinidad
AÑO LITURGICO
Adviento y Navidad 1 + 2
Todos las Almas
Todos los Santos– Halloween para Cristianos
Carnival y Cuaresma
Navidad– el nacimiento del Señor
Semana Santa para adullos
Semana Santa para niños 8+ años
Semana Santa – dibujos para niños
Semana Santa– Vistas de las ultimas oras de JC – La Pasión
Domingo– Dia del Señor – JP2
Accion de Gracias - Thanksgiving
MARIA
Fátima – Historia de las Aparitciones de la Virgen
Maria y la Biblia
Maria Doctrina y Dogmas
Medjugore peregrinación
Virgen de Guadalupe, Mexico – aparitciónes
Virgen del Pilar –festival hispanica
Nuestra Señora de Sheshan, China
SCIENCE
Mars Rover Perseverence – Spanish
Juno explora Jupiter
Parker Sonda Solar
MORAL Y ETICA
Vacaciones Cristianos - JP2
Conciencia, Comunidad Humana, Libertad Humana y
Salvacion
Justificación y gracia, Vida en Cristo, Merito y Santidad, Ley
moral
Moraliidad de actos humanos, Pasiones, Pecado ,
Sinceridad
Justicia social ,Vida Social– participacion,Virtud
Vocación– www.vocation.org
Vocación a evangelizar
Vocación a la bienaventuranza
Papa John XXIII – Paz en la tTerra
Papa Paul VI
Papa Juan Pablo II –
Redentor del hombre,
Karol Wojtyla + Pontificado 1+2
Papa Benedicto XVII – en Alemania JMJ 2005
PAPA FRANCISCO – DOCUMENTOS
Amor y matrimonio- Amoris Laetitia – 1.2 – 3.4
– 5.6
Cristo vive - 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9
Evangelii Gaudium 1,2,3,4,5
Gaudete et Exultate 1,2,3,4,5
FRATELLI TUTTI - 1,2 – 3,4,5 – 6,7,8 (somos todos hermanos)
LAUDATE Sii
1 – cuidado de la casa común
2 – evangelio de la creación
3 – la raiz de la crisis ecologica
4 – ecologia integral
5 – lineas de acción
6 –Educación y Espiritualidad Ecological
LAUDATUM DEUM
LUMEN FIDEI – capitulo 1,2, - 3,4
Misericordiae Vultus in Spanish – Rostro del Perdón
Querida Amazonia 1,2,3,4
PAPA FRANCISCO – VIAJES
Papa Francisco en Africa
Papa Francisco en America
Papa Francisco en Bahrain 1+ 2
Papa Francisco en Brazil WYD 2013
Papa Francisco en Bulgaria and Macedonia
Papa Francisco en Canada 1,2,3
Papa Francisco en Central African Republic
Papa Francisco en Chile 1 + 2
Papa Francisco en Chipre
Papa Francisco en Colombia 1 + 2
Papa Francisco en Congo 1+ 2
Papa Francisco en Cuba 2015
Papa Francisco en Egypto
Papa Francisco en Eslovaqiia 1 + 2
Papa Francisco en Europa – parliamento
Papa Francisco en Fatima, Portugal
Papa Francisco en Grecia
Papa Francisco en Tierra Santa, Israel, Palestine Jordan
Papa Francisco en Hungria 2021 + 2023
Papa Francisco en Iraq 1,2,3
Papa Francisco en Ireanda – encuentro mundial de familias
Papa Francisco en Kenia
Papa Francisco en Japón
Papa Francisco en Kazaquistan 1+ 2
Papa Francisco en Malta
Papa Francisco en Marruecos
Papa Francisco en México
Papa Francisco en México 2016
Papa Francisco en Mongolia
Papa Francisco en Panama – JMJ 2019
Papa Francisco en Peru
Papa Francisco en Polonia- Auschwitz
Papa Francisco en Polonia – JMU - 2016
Papa Francisco en Portugal 2021 + JMJ 2023
Papa Francisco en Romania
Papa Francisco en Sudan
Papa Francisco en Suecia
Pope Francis en Tailandiia
Papa Francisco en Uganda
Papa Francisco en United Arab Emirates
SANTOS Y MÁRTIRES
Mártires de Albania
Mártires de Corea
Mártires de Libia
Mártires de Japón
Mártires de Uganda
Mártires de Vietnam
Mártires de Nortd America
San Alberto Magno
San Alfonso Maria Liguori
San Ambrosio de Milan
San Andrés, Apostol
San Antonio de Padua
San Antonio del desierto (Egypto)
San Bruno,
- fundador de los cartujos
San Carlos Borromeo
San Ciril and Metodio
San Clemente de Roma, papa y martir
San Columbanus 1,2
San Daniel Comboni
San Domingo de Guzman,
-fundador de los Dominicos
San Dominic Savio
San Esteban, proto-martir
San Felipe Neri
San Francis co de Asís 1,2,3,4
San Francisco de Sales
San Francisco Xavier
San Ignacio de Loyola
San Joaquin y Santa Ana
San José, obrero, marido, padre
San Juan Bosco, fundador de los Salesianos
San Juan Crisostom
San Juan Damascene
San Juan de Dios
San Juan de la cruz
San Juan Ma Vianney, Curé de'Ars
San Juan E. Newman, cardinal
San Juan N. Neumann, obispo de Filadelfia
San Juan Ogilvie, Jesuita, Escosés, Martir
San Juan Paul II, Karol Wojtyla
San Juan, Apostol y Evangelista
San Leon el Grande
San Lukas, Evangelista
San Marcos, Evangelista
San Martin de Porres
San Martin de Tours
San Mateo, Apostol y Evangelista
San Maximiliana Kolbe
San Nazareo y Celso, martires
San Nicolas (Santa Claus)
San Pablo, 1 + 2
San Padre Pio de Pietralcina
San Patricio de Irlanda
San Pedro Claver
Santa Perpetua y Felicidad
San Roberto Bellarmino
Santiago, Apostol
San Simon y Judas Tadeo, apostoles
Santos Timoteo y Tito, obispos, mártires
San Zacharias e Isavel,
- padres de Juan el Bautista
San Tomás Beckett
San Tomás de Aquinas
San Valentino
San Vincent e de Paul
San Zacharias y Santa Isabel
Sant’ Agueda, virgen and martir
Santa Bernadita de Lourdes
Santa Brigid a de Irlanda
Santa Caterina de Alexandria, virgen y martir
Santa Caterina de Siena
Santa Cecilia, virgen e martir
Santa Faustina and divine mercy
Sant’ Agnes of Rome, virgen y martir
Sant’ Isabel de Hungria
Sant’ Inés, virgen y martir
Santa Lucia, virgen y martir
Santa Margarita de Escocia
Santa Maria Goretti
Santa Maria Magdalena
Santa Marta, Maria y Lazaro
Santa Monica, madre de San Augustine
Santa Rita de Cascia
Santa Teresa deAvila
Santa Teresa de Calcutta
Santa Terese de Lisieux 1 + 2
Para commentarioa – email –
mflynn@lcegionaries.org fb – Martin M Flynn
Donativos a
IBAN CH51 0900 0000 1612 7928 5 CHF Account
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Dignitas Infinita - Human Dignity; Declaration of the Dicastery for the Doctrine of the Faith.pptx

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Dignitas Infinita - Human Dignity; Declaration of the Dicastery for the Doctrine of the Faith.pptx

  • 1. DIGNITAS INFINITA - HUMAN DIGNITY Declaration of the Dicastery for the Doctrine of the Faith
  • 2. Every human person possesses an infinite dignity, inalienably grounded in his or her very being, which prevails in and beyond every circumstance, state, or situation the person may ever encounter. This principle, which is fully recognizable even by reason alone, underlies the primacy of the human person and the protection of human rights (Dignitas infinita 1 ) = DI 1
  • 3. Pope St. Paul VI affirmed that “no anthropology equals that of the Church regarding the human person—particularly concerning the person’s originality, dignity, the intangibility and richness of the person’s fundamental rights, sacredness, capacity for education, aspiration to a complete development, and immortality”. DI 3
  • 4. If the Church makes herself present in the defense of, or in the advancement of human dignity, she does so in line with her mission, which, although it is religious and not social or political, cannot fail to consider man in the entirety of his being. DI 4
  • 5. “the economy and finance do not exist for their own sake; they are only an instrument or means. Their sole end is the human person and his or her total fulfillment in dignity. This is the only capital, and it is right to safeguard - Benedict XVI – DI 5
  • 6. “the dignity of others is to be respected in all circumstances, not because that dignity is something we have invented or imagined, but because human beings possess an intrinsic worth superior to that of material objects and contingent situations. DI 6
  • 7. Ontological dignity belongs to the person as such simply because he or she exists and is willed, created, and loved by God. Ontological dignity is indelible and remains valid beyond any circumstances in which the person may find themselves
  • 8. Moral dignity refers to how people exercise their freedom. While people are endowed with conscience, they can always act against it.
  • 9. When people go against conscience, they would behave in a way that is “not dignified” with respect to their nature as creatures who are loved by God and called to love others. Yet, this possibility always exists for human freedom, and history illustrates how individuals—when exercising their freedom against the law of love revealed by the Gospel—can commit inestimably profound acts of evil against others.
  • 10. Those who act against conscience seem to have lost any trace of humanity and dignity. This is where the present distinction can help us discern between the moral dignity that de facto can be “lost” and the ontological dignity that can never be annulled.
  • 11. because of their ontological dignity we must endeavour so that all those who have done evil may repent and convert DI 7
  • 12. Social dignity refers to the quality of a person’s living conditions
  • 13. Existential dignity, is the type of dignity implied in the ever-increasing discussion about a “dignified” life and one that is “not dignified” DI 8
  • 14. As an “individual substance,” the person possesses ontological dignity (that is, at the metaphysical level of being itself). Having received existence from God, humans are subjects who “subsist”—that is, they exercise their existence autonomously.
  • 15. The term “rational” encompasses all the capacities of the human person, including the capacities of knowing and understanding, as well as those of wanting, loving, choosing, and desiring; it also includes all corporeal functions closely related to these abilities.
  • 16. “Nature” refers to the conditions particular to us as human beings, which enable our various operations and the experiences that characterize them; in this sense, nature is the “principle of action.” We do not create our nature; we hold it as a gift and we can nurture, develop, and enhance our abilities. DI 9
  • 17. in classical antiquity, an intuition about human dignity emerged from a social perspective that viewed each person as invested with a particular dignity based on their rank and status within an established order DI 10
  • 18. Biblical Revelation teaches that all human beings possess inherent dignity because they are created in the image and likeness of God. DI 11
  • 19. Humanity possesses a sacred value that transcends every distinction of a sexual, social, political, cultural, and religious nature. Our dignity is bestowed upon us by God;
  • 20. Our dignity is neither claimed nor deserved. Every human being is loved and willed by God and, thus, has an inviolable dignity DI 12
  • 21. St. Thomas Aquinas affirmed that “‘person’ signifies what is most perfect in all nature—that is, a subsistent individual of a rational nature.
  • 22. in the 1948 United Nations Declaration, which speaks about “the inherent dignity and of the equal and inalienable rights of all members of the human family.” Only this inalienable character of human dignity makes it possible to speak about human rights DI 14
  • 23. dignity is intrinsic to the person: it is not conferred subsequently (a posteriori), it is prior to any recognition, and it cannot be lost. All human beings possess this same intrinsic dignity, regardless of whether or not they can express it in a suitable manner DI 15
  • 24. the dignity of the human person comes from the love of the Creator, who has imprinted the indelible features of his image on every person (cf. Gen. 1:26).
  • 25. The Creator calls each person to know him, to love him, and to live in a covenantal relationship with him, while calling the person also to live in fraternity, justice, and peace with all others.
  • 26. dignity refers not only to the soul but also to the person as an inseparable unity of body and soul. Accordingly, dignity is also inherent in each person’s body, which participates in its own way in being in imago Dei (in the image of God) and is also called to share in the soul’s glory in the divine beatitude
  • 27. By uniting himself with every human being through his Incarnation, Jesus Christ confirmed that each person possesses an immeasurable dignity simply by belonging to the human community DI 19
  • 28. Jesus brought the great novelty of recognizing the dignity of every person, especially those who were considered “unworthy.” This new principle in human history—which emphasizes that individuals are even more “worthy” of our respect and love when they are weak, scorned, or suffering, even to the point of losing the human “figure” DI 19
  • 29. “the dignity of this life is linked not only to its beginning, to the fact that it comes from God, but also to its final end, to its destiny of fellowship with God in knowledge and love of him. DI 20
  • 30. all human beings—created in the image and likeness of God and recreated in the Son, who became man, was crucified, and rose again—are called to grow under the action of the Holy Spirit to reflect the glory of the Father in that same image and to share in eternal life (cf. Jn. 10:15-16, 17:22-24; 2 Cor. 3:18; Eph. 1:3-14). DI 21
  • 31. the image of God is entrusted to human freedom so that—under the guidance and action of the Spirit—the person’s likeness to God may grow and each person may attain their highest dignity DI 22
  • 32. Benedict XVI pointed out: “Without the corrective supplied by religion, though, reason too can fall prey to distortions, as when it is manipulated by ideology, or applied in a partial way that fails to take full account of the dignity of the human person. Such misuse of reason, after all, was what gave rise to the slave trade in the first place and to many other social evils, not least the totalitarian ideologies of the twentieth century”. DI 22
  • 33. The recognition of this dignity cannot be contingent upon a judgment about the person’s ability to understand and act freely; otherwise, it would not be inherent in the person, independent of the individual’s situation, and thus deserving unconditional respect DI 24
  • 34. the concept of human dignity is also occasionally misused to justify an arbitrary proliferation of new rights, many of which are at odds with those originally defined and often are set in opposition to the fundamental right to life.
  • 35. It is as if the ability to express and realize every individual preference or subjective desire should be guaranteed. This perspective identifies dignity with an isolated and individualistic freedom that claims to impose particular subjective desires and propensities as “rights” to be guaranteed and funded by the community.
  • 36. However, human dignity cannot be based on merely individualistic standards, Nor can it be identified with the psychophysical well-being of the individual. Rather, the defense of human dignity is based on the constitutive demands of human nature, which do not depend on individual arbitrariness or social recognition.
  • 37. the duties that stem from recognizing the dignity of the other and the corresponding rights that flow from it have a concrete and objective content based on our shared human nature. Without such an objective basis, the concept of dignity becomes de facto subject to the most diverse forms of arbitrariness and power interests. DI 25
  • 38. Viewed through the lens of the relational character of the person, human dignity helps to overcome the narrow perspective of a self-referential and individualistic freedom that claims to create its own values regardless of the objective norms of the good and of our relationship with other living beings
  • 39. Indeed, there is an ever-growing risk of reducing human dignity to the ability to determine one’s identity and future independently of others, without regard for one’s membership in the human community. In this flawed understanding of freedom, the mutual recognition of duties and rights that enable us to care for each other becomes impossible
  • 40. Pope St. John Paul II recalled, freedom is placed “at the service of the person and of his fulfillment through the gift of self and openness to others; but when freedom is made absolute in an individualistic way, it is emptied of its original content, and its very meaning and dignity are contradicted. DI 26 Dag Hammarskjold Secretary General U.N.
  • 41. Other creatures exist not only for human utility but also possess a value of their own; they are like gifts entrusted to humanity to be cherished and cultivated DI 28
  • 42. Man must therefore respect the particular goodness of every creature, to avoid any disordered use of things DI 28
  • 43. our free will often prefers evil over good… It needs to be freed. This is a liberation that, starting from the hearts of individual people, is called to spread and manifest its humanizing power across all relationships DI 29
  • 44. if freedom imagines itself to be independent of any external reference and perceives any relationship with a prior truth as a threat; as a result, respect for the freedom and dignity of others would also diminish.
  • 45. As Pope Benedict XVI explained, “A will which believes itself radically incapable of seeking truth and goodness has no objective reasons or motives for acting save those imposed by its fleeting and contingent interests; it does not have an ‘identity’ to safeguard and build up through truly free and conscious decisions. As a result, it cannot demand respect from other ‘wills,’ which are themselves detached from their own deepest being and thus capable of imposing other ‘reasons’ or, for that matter, no ‘reason’ at all. The illusion that moral relativism provides the key for peaceful coexistence is actually the origin of divisions and the denial of the dignity of human beings DI 30
  • 46. it would be unrealistic to posit an abstract freedom devoid of any influence, context, or limitation. Instead, “the proper exercise of personal freedom requires specific conditions of an economic, social, juridic, political and cultural order DI 31
  • 47. freedom is frequently obscured by a variety of psychological, historical, social, educational, and cultural influences. Real and historical freedom always needs to be “liberated.” One must, moreover, reaffirm the fundamental right to religious freedom DI 31
  • 48. there is an increasing desire to eradicate racism, slavery, and the marginalization of women, children, the sick, and people with disabilities. This aspiration has been bolstered under the influence of the Christian faith, which continues to be a ferment, even in increasingly secularized societies DI 32
  • 49. “all offenses against life itself, such as murder, genocide, abortion, euthanasia, and willful suicide” must be recognized as contrary to human dignity DI 34
  • 50. “all violations of the integrity of the human person, such as mutilation, physical and mental torture, undue psychological pressures,” also infringe upon our dignity DI 34
  • 51. “all offenses against human dignity, such as subhuman living conditions, arbitrary imprisonment, deportation, slavery, prostitution, the selling of women and children, degrading working conditions where individuals are treated as mere tools for profit rather than free and responsible persons DI 34
  • 52. “One of the greatest injustices in the contemporary world consists precisely in this: that the ones who possess much are relatively few and those who possess almost nothing are many. It is the injustice of the poor distribution of the goods and services originally intended for all.”
  • 53. it would be misleading to make a cursory distinction between “rich” and “poor” countries, for Benedict XVI recognized that “the world’s wealth is growing in absolute terms, but inequalities are on the increase. DI 36
  • 54. poverty “can take a variety of forms, such as an obsession with reducing labor costs with no concern for its grave consequences, since the unemployment that it directly generates leads to the expansion of poverty…. “there is no poverty worse than that which takes away work and the dignity of work.”DI 37
  • 55. “While reaffirming the inalienable right to self-defense and the responsibility to protect those whose lives are threatened, we must acknowledge that war is always a ‘defeat of humanity. DI 38
  • 56. no war is worth the poisoning of our common home; and no war is worth the despair of those who are forced to leave their homeland and are deprived, from one moment to the next, of their home and all the family, friendship, social and cultural ties that have been built up, sometimes over generations DI 38
  • 57. All wars, by the mere fact that they contradict human dignity, are “conflicts that will not solve problems but only increase them.” DI 38
  • 58. “We can no longer think of war as a solution because its risks will probably always be greater than its supposed benefits DI 39
  • 59. The one who calls upon God’s name to justify terrorism, violence, and war does not follow God’s path. War in the name of religion becomes a war against religion itself. DI 39
  • 60. Migrants are among the first victims of multiple forms of poverty. Not only is their dignity denied in their home countries, but also their lives are put at risk because they no longer have the means to start a family, to work, or to feed themselves DI 40
  • 61. Human trafficking must also be counted among the grave violations of human dignity. DI 41
  • 62. the Church and humanity must not cease fighting against such phenomena as “the marketing of human organs and tissues, the sexual exploitation of boys and girls, slave labor, including prostitution, the drug and weapons trade, terrorism, and international organized crime DI 42
  • 63. The profound dignity inherent in human beings in their entirety of mind and body also allows us to understand why all sexual abuse leaves deep scars in the hearts of those who suffer it DI 43
  • 64. Violence against women is a global scandal that is gaining increasing recognition….. ‘doubly poor are those women who endure situations of exclusion, mistreatment, and violence, since they are frequently less able to defend their rights.’ DI 44
  • 65. Pope St. John Paul II recognized that “much remains to be done to prevent discrimination against those who have chosen to be wives and mothers DI 45
  • 66. We condemn the widespread hedonistic and commercial culture which encourages the systematic exploitation of sexuality and corrupts even very young girls into letting their bodies be used for profit. DI 45
  • 67. We condemn coercive abortions, which affect both mother and child, often to satisfy the selfishness of males. DI 45
  • 68. polygamy is contrary to the equal dignity of women and men; it is also “contrary to conjugal love which is undivided and exclusive DI 45
  • 69. “Our love for Mary must help us to feel appreciation and gratitude for women, for our mothers and grandmothers, who are a bastion in the life in our cities. Almost always in silence, they carry life forward. It is the silence and strength of hope DI 46
  • 70. in many people’s consciences, the perception of the gravity of abortion has become progressively obscured. The acceptance of abortion in the popular mind, in behavior, and even in law itself is a telling sign of an extremely dangerous crisis of the moral sense, which is becoming more and more incapable of distinguishing between good and evil, even when the fundamental right to life is at stake DI 47
  • 71. “Nowadays, efforts are made to deny them their human dignity and to do with them whatever one pleases, taking their lives and passing laws preventing anyone from standing in the way of this” DI 47
  • 72. every violation of the personal dignity of the human being cries out in vengeance to God and is an offense against the Creator of the individual DI 47
  • 73. surrogate motherhood, which represents a grave violation of the dignity of the woman and the child, based on the exploitation of situations of the mother’s material needs. A child is always a gift and never the basis of a commercial contract. DI 48
  • 74. Because of this unalienable dignity, the child has the right to have a fully human (and not artificially induced) origin and to receive the gift of a life that manifests both the dignity of the giver and that of the receiver.
  • 75. acknowledging the dignity of the human person also entails recognizing every dimension of the dignity of the conjugal union and of human procreation. Considering this, the legitimate desire to have a child cannot be transformed into a “right to a child” that fails to respect the dignity of that child as the recipient of the gift of life DI 49
  • 76. Suffering does not cause the sick to lose their dignity, which is intrinsically and inalienably their own. Instead, suffering can become an opportunity to strengthen the bonds of mutual belonging and gain greater awareness of the precious value of each person to the whole human family DI 51
  • 77. the dignity of those who are critically or terminally ill calls for all suitable and necessary efforts to alleviate their suffering through appropriate palliative care and by avoiding aggressive treatments or disproportionate medical procedures DI 52
  • 78. the right to care and treatment for all must always be prioritized so that the weakest, particularly the elderly and the sick, are never rejected DI 52
  • 79. The question of human imperfection also carries clear socio-cultural implications since some cultures tend to marginalize or even oppress individuals with disabilities, treating them as “rejects.”
  • 80. However, the truth is that each human being, regardless of their vulnerabilities, receives his or her dignity from the sole fact of being willed and loved by God. Thus, every effort should be made to encourage the inclusion and active participation of those who are affected by frailty or disability in the life of society and of the Church DI 53
  • 81. charity, which is the spiritual heart of politics, is always a preferential love shown to those in greatest need; it undergirds everything we do on their behalf. ‘To tend those in need takes strength and tenderness, effort, and generosity in the midst of a functiona- listic and privatized mindset that inexorably leads to a ‘throwaway culture’ DI 54
  • 82. human life in all its dimensions, both physical and spiritual, is a gift from God. This gift is to be accepted with gratitude and placed at the service of the good.
  • 83. Desiring a personal self-determination, as gender theory prescribes, apart from this fundamental truth that human life is a gift, amounts to a concession to the age-old temptation to make oneself God, entering into competition with the true God of love revealed to us in the Gospel DI 57
  • 84. In the male-female couple, this difference achieves the most marvelous of reciprocities. It thus becomes the source of that miracle that never ceases to surprise us: the arrival of new human beings in the world. DI 58
  • 85. This ideology “envisages a society without sexual differences, thereby eliminating the anthropological basis of the family DI 59
  • 86. ‘biological sex and the socio-cultural role of sex (gender) can be distinguished but not separated.’” Therefore, all attempts to obscure reference to the ineliminable sexual difference between man and woman are to be rejected:
  • 87. “We cannot separate the masculine and the feminine from God’s work of creation, which is prior to all our decisions and experiences, and where biological elements exist which are impossible to ignore.” DI 59
  • 88. Only by acknowledging and accepting this difference in reciprocity can each person fully discover themselves, their dignity, and their identity DI 59
  • 89. the body serves as the living context in which the interiority of the soul unfolds and manifests itself, as it does also through the network of human relationships.
  • 90. Constituting the person’s being, the soul and the body both participate in the dignity that characterizes every human.
  • 91. Moreover, the body participates in that dignity as it is endowed with personal meanings, particularly in its sexed condition. DI 60
  • 92. “creation is prior to us and must be received as a gift. At the same time, we are called to protect our humanity, and this means, in the first place, accepting it and respecting it as it was created.” It follows that any sex- change intervention, as a rule, risks threatening the unique dignity the person has received from the moment of conception DI 60
  • 93. ‘the digital environment is also one of loneliness, manipulation, exploitation, and violence, even to the extreme case of the ‘dark web.’ Digital media can expose people to the risk of addiction, isolation, and gradual loss of contact with concrete reality, blocking the development of authentic interpersonal relationships DI 61
  • 94. New forms of violence are spreading through social media, for example, cyberbullying. The internet is also a channel for spreading pornography and the exploitation of persons for sexual purposes or through gambling.’” DI 61
  • 95. The internet, in particular, offers immense possibilities for encounter and solidarity. This is something truly good, a gift from God.’
  • 96. We need constantly to ensure that present-day forms of communication are in fact guiding us to generous encounter with others, to honest pursuit of the whole truth, to service, to closeness to the underprivileged and to the promotion of the common good DI 62
  • 97. LIST OF PRESENTATIONS IN ENGLISH CHRIST Resurrection – according to the gospels Christ the King Christ lives Body of Christ - Corpus Christi 1,2,3,4 Christ and his Kingdom Sacred Heart 1 + 2 – bible and doctrine – Haurietis aquas – the cult of the Sacred Heart Vocation to beatitude Vocation to evangelize with Christ CHURCH Divine Revelation Priestly Ministry Human Community Church, Mother and Teacher Signs of hope youth synod CULTURE and HISTORY Columbus and the discovery of America Confraternities and processions– Hispanic Diwali – Festival of lights – Hindi feast Football in Spain President Trump Russian Revolution and Communism 1, 2, 3 Sevilla's fair Virgen del Pilar and Hispanicity United Nations and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights FAMILY, CHILDREN Grandparents Love and Marriage 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9 Dignity of women – John Paul II God of Love (sex) World Meeting of Families Rome 2022 – festival of families Familiaris Consortium 1,2,3,4 GOD Angels Come Holy Spirit God is Love 1,2– Benedict XVI Man, image of God Trinity LITURGICAL YEAR Advent and Christmas, 1 + 2 All departed souls All Saints – Halloween for Christians Carnival and Lent Christmas – the birth of our Lord Holy Week for adults Holy Week for children 8+ years Holy Week - drawings for children Holy Week – Views of the last hours of JC – the passion Sunday – Lord's Day – JP2 Thanksgiving POPE FRANCIS – TRAVEL Pope Francis in Africa Pope Francis in America Pope Francis in Bahrain 1+ 2 Pope Francis in Brazil WYD 2013 Pope Francis in Bulgaria and Macedonia Pope Francis in Canada 1,2,3 Pope Francis in Central African Republic Pope Francis in Chile 1 + 2 Pope Francis in Cyprus Pope Francis in Colombia 1 + 2 Pope Francis in Congo 1+ 2 Pope Francis in Cuba 2015 Pope Francis in Egype Pope Francis in Slovakia 1 + 2 Pope Francis in Europe – parliament Pope Francis in Fatima Pope Francis in Greece Pope Francis in Holy Land, - Israel, Palestine Jordan Pope Francis in Hungary 2021 + 2023 Pope Francis in Iraq 1,2,3 Pope Francis in Ireland – world meeting of families Pope Francis in Kenya Pope Francis in Japan Pope Francis in Kazakhstan 1+ 2 Pope Francis in Malta Pope Francis in Mexico Pope Francis in Mexico 2016 Pope Francis in Mongolia Pope Francis in Morocco Pope Francis in Panama – WYD 2019 Pope Francis in Peru Pope Francis in Poland - Auschwitz Pope Francis in Poland WYD 2016 Pope Francis in Portugal 2021 + WYD 2023 Pope Francis in Romania Pope Francis in Sudan Pope francis in Sweden Pope Francis in Thailand Pope Francis in Uganda Pope Francis in United Arab Emirates MARIA Fatima – History of the Apparitions of the Virgin Mary and the Bible Mary Doctrine and Dogmas Medjugore pilgrimage Virgin of Guadalupe, Mexico – apparitions Virgen de Pilar – Hispanic festival Our Lady of Sheshan, China SCIENCE Mars Rover Perseverence – Spanish Juno explores Jupiter Parker Solar Test MORAL AND ETHICAL Christian holidays - JP2 Conscience, human community, human freedom and salvation justification and grace, Life in Christ, merit and holiness moral law, Morality of human acts, Passions, Sin, Sincerity social justice, Social Life – participation, Virtue, vice Vocation – www.vocation.org Vocation to evangelize Vocation to beatitude Pope John XXIII – Peace on Earth Pope Paul VI Pope Juan Pablo II – Redeemer of man, Karol Wojtyla + Pontificado 1+2 Pope Benedict XVII - in Germany WYD 2005 POPE FRANCIS – DOCUMENTS love and marriage - Amoris Laetitia – 1.2 – 3.4 – 5.6 Christ lives - 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9 Evangelii Gaudium 1,2,3,4,5 Gaudete et Exultate 1,2,3,4,5 FRATELLI TUTTI - 1,2 – 3,4,5 – 6,7,8 LAUDATE Sii 1 – care of the common home 2 – gospel of creation 3 – The root of the ecological crisis 4 – integral ecology 5 – lines of action 6 – Ecological Education and Spirituality LAUDATE DEUM LUMEN FIDEI – chapter 1,2, - 3,4 Misericordiae Vultus in Spanish – Face of Mercy Dear Amazonia 1,2,3,4
  • 98. SAINTS and MARTYRS Martyrs of Albania Martyrs of Korea Martyrs of Libya Martyrs of Japan Martyrs of Uganda Martyrs of Vietnam Martires North American Saint Albert the Great Saint Alphonsus Maria Liguori Saint Ambrose of Milan Saint Andrew, Apostle Saint Anthony of Padua Saint Anthony of the desert (Egypt) Saint Bruno, founder of the Carthusians Saint Charles Borromeo Saint Clement of Rome, Pope and Martyr Saint Ciyil y Methodius Saint Columbanus 1,2 Saint Daniel Comboni Saint Dominic de Guzman, Dominican founder Saint Dominic Savio Saint Stephen, proto-martyr Saint Philip Neri Saint Francis of Assisi 1,2,3,4 Saint Francis de Sales Saint Francis Xavier Saint Ignatius of Loyola Saint Joaquin and Saint Ana Saint Joseph, worker, husband, father Saint John Bosco, founder of the Salesians Saint John Chrysostom Saint John of Damascus Saint John of God Saint John of the Cross Saint John Ma Vianney, Curé de'Ars Saint John Henry Newman, Cardinal Saint John N. Neumann, of Philadelphia Saint John Paul II, Karol Wojtyla Saint John Ogilvie, Scottish Jesuir Martyr Saint John, Apostle and Evangelist Saint Leo the Great Saint Luke the Evangelist Saint Mark the Evangelist Saint Martin de Porres Saint Martin of Tours Saint Matthew, Apostle and Evangelist Saint Maximilian Kolbe Saint Nazarius and Celsus Saint Nicholas (Santa Claus) Saint Paul, 1 + 2 Saint Padre Pio of Pietralcina Saint Patrick and Ireland Saint Perpetua and Felicity Saint Peter Claver Saint Robert Bellarmine Saint James the Apostle Saint Simon and Judah Thaddeus, apostles Saints Timothy and Titus, bishops, martyrs Saint Zacharias and Elizabeth, - parents of John the Baptist Saint Thomas Becket Saint Thomas Aquinas Saint Valentine Saint Vincent of Paul Saint Zacharias and Saint Elizabeth Saint Agatha, virgin and martyr Saint Agnes of Rome, virgin and martyr Saint Bernadette of Lourdes Saint Brigid of Ireland Saint Catherine of Alexandria, - virgin and martyr Saint Catherine of Siena Saint Cecilia Saint Faustina and divine mercy Saint Elizabeth of Hungary Saint Lucia, virgin and martyr Saint Margaret of Scotland Saint Maria Goretti Saint Mary Magdalene Saint Martha, Mary and Lazarus Saint Monica, mother of Saint Augustine Saint Rita of Cascia Saint Teresa of Avila Saint Teresa of Calcutta Saint Therese of Lisieux 1 + 2 Saints Martha, Mary, and Lazarus For comments – email – mflynn@lcegionaries.org – fb – Martin M Flynn Donations to IBAN CH51 0900 0000 1612 7928 5 CHF Account number 16-127928-5 BIC POFICHBEXXX
  • 99. LISTA de PRESENTACIONES en ESPAÑOL CRISTO Resurrección – según los evangelios Cristo Rey Cristo vive Cuerpo de Crito - Corpus Christi 1,2,3,4 Cristo y su Reino Sagrado Corazón 1 + 2 – biblia y doctrina– Haurietis aquas – el culto del Sagrado Corazón Vocación a la bienaventuranza Vocación a evangelizar con Cristo IGLESIA Revelacíon Divina Ministerio sacerdotal Comunidad humana Iglesia, madre y maestra Signos de esperanza Sinodo jovenes CULTURA Y HISTORIA Colón y el descubriento de America Confraternitdades y processiones– Hispanic Diwali – Festival de luz – Fiesta Hindi Futbol en España Presidente Trump Revolución y el Comunismo 1, 2, 3 Feria de Sevilla Virgen del Pilar y Hispanicidad Las Naciones Unidas y la declaración universal de los derechos humanos. FAMILIA, HIJOS, NIÑOS Abuelos Amor y Matrimonio 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9 Dignidad de la mujer – John Paul II Dios de Amor (sexo) Encuentro Mundial de Familias - Roma 2022 – festival de ls familias Familiaris Consortium 1,2,3,4 DIOS Angeles Ven Espiritu Santo Dios es Amor 1,2– Benedicto XVI El hombre, imagen de Dios Trinidad AÑO LITURGICO Adviento y Navidad 1 + 2 Todos las Almas Todos los Santos– Halloween para Cristianos Carnival y Cuaresma Navidad– el nacimiento del Señor Semana Santa para adullos Semana Santa para niños 8+ años Semana Santa – dibujos para niños Semana Santa– Vistas de las ultimas oras de JC – La Pasión Domingo– Dia del Señor – JP2 Accion de Gracias - Thanksgiving MARIA Fátima – Historia de las Aparitciones de la Virgen Maria y la Biblia Maria Doctrina y Dogmas Medjugore peregrinación Virgen de Guadalupe, Mexico – aparitciónes Virgen del Pilar –festival hispanica Nuestra Señora de Sheshan, China SCIENCE Mars Rover Perseverence – Spanish Juno explora Jupiter Parker Sonda Solar MORAL Y ETICA Vacaciones Cristianos - JP2 Conciencia, Comunidad Humana, Libertad Humana y Salvacion Justificación y gracia, Vida en Cristo, Merito y Santidad, Ley moral Moraliidad de actos humanos, Pasiones, Pecado , Sinceridad Justicia social ,Vida Social– participacion,Virtud Vocación– www.vocation.org Vocación a evangelizar Vocación a la bienaventuranza Papa John XXIII – Paz en la tTerra Papa Paul VI Papa Juan Pablo II – Redentor del hombre, Karol Wojtyla + Pontificado 1+2 Papa Benedicto XVII – en Alemania JMJ 2005 PAPA FRANCISCO – DOCUMENTOS Amor y matrimonio- Amoris Laetitia – 1.2 – 3.4 – 5.6 Cristo vive - 1,2,3 – 4,5,6 – 7,8,9 Evangelii Gaudium 1,2,3,4,5 Gaudete et Exultate 1,2,3,4,5 FRATELLI TUTTI - 1,2 – 3,4,5 – 6,7,8 (somos todos hermanos) LAUDATE Sii 1 – cuidado de la casa común 2 – evangelio de la creación 3 – la raiz de la crisis ecologica 4 – ecologia integral 5 – lineas de acción 6 –Educación y Espiritualidad Ecological LAUDATUM DEUM LUMEN FIDEI – capitulo 1,2, - 3,4 Misericordiae Vultus in Spanish – Rostro del Perdón Querida Amazonia 1,2,3,4 PAPA FRANCISCO – VIAJES Papa Francisco en Africa Papa Francisco en America Papa Francisco en Bahrain 1+ 2 Papa Francisco en Brazil WYD 2013 Papa Francisco en Bulgaria and Macedonia Papa Francisco en Canada 1,2,3 Papa Francisco en Central African Republic Papa Francisco en Chile 1 + 2 Papa Francisco en Chipre Papa Francisco en Colombia 1 + 2 Papa Francisco en Congo 1+ 2 Papa Francisco en Cuba 2015 Papa Francisco en Egypto Papa Francisco en Eslovaqiia 1 + 2 Papa Francisco en Europa – parliamento Papa Francisco en Fatima, Portugal Papa Francisco en Grecia Papa Francisco en Tierra Santa, Israel, Palestine Jordan Papa Francisco en Hungria 2021 + 2023 Papa Francisco en Iraq 1,2,3 Papa Francisco en Ireanda – encuentro mundial de familias Papa Francisco en Kenia Papa Francisco en Japón Papa Francisco en Kazaquistan 1+ 2 Papa Francisco en Malta Papa Francisco en Marruecos Papa Francisco en México Papa Francisco en México 2016 Papa Francisco en Mongolia Papa Francisco en Panama – JMJ 2019 Papa Francisco en Peru Papa Francisco en Polonia- Auschwitz Papa Francisco en Polonia – JMU - 2016 Papa Francisco en Portugal 2021 + JMJ 2023 Papa Francisco en Romania Papa Francisco en Sudan Papa Francisco en Suecia Pope Francis en Tailandiia Papa Francisco en Uganda Papa Francisco en United Arab Emirates
  • 100. SANTOS Y MÁRTIRES Mártires de Albania Mártires de Corea Mártires de Libia Mártires de Japón Mártires de Uganda Mártires de Vietnam Mártires de Nortd America San Alberto Magno San Alfonso Maria Liguori San Ambrosio de Milan San Andrés, Apostol San Antonio de Padua San Antonio del desierto (Egypto) San Bruno, - fundador de los cartujos San Carlos Borromeo San Ciril and Metodio San Clemente de Roma, papa y martir San Columbanus 1,2 San Daniel Comboni San Domingo de Guzman, -fundador de los Dominicos San Dominic Savio San Esteban, proto-martir San Felipe Neri San Francis co de Asís 1,2,3,4 San Francisco de Sales San Francisco Xavier San Ignacio de Loyola San Joaquin y Santa Ana San José, obrero, marido, padre San Juan Bosco, fundador de los Salesianos San Juan Crisostom San Juan Damascene San Juan de Dios San Juan de la cruz San Juan Ma Vianney, Curé de'Ars San Juan E. Newman, cardinal San Juan N. Neumann, obispo de Filadelfia San Juan Ogilvie, Jesuita, Escosés, Martir San Juan Paul II, Karol Wojtyla San Juan, Apostol y Evangelista San Leon el Grande San Lukas, Evangelista San Marcos, Evangelista San Martin de Porres San Martin de Tours San Mateo, Apostol y Evangelista San Maximiliana Kolbe San Nazareo y Celso, martires San Nicolas (Santa Claus) San Pablo, 1 + 2 San Padre Pio de Pietralcina San Patricio de Irlanda San Pedro Claver Santa Perpetua y Felicidad San Roberto Bellarmino Santiago, Apostol San Simon y Judas Tadeo, apostoles Santos Timoteo y Tito, obispos, mártires San Zacharias e Isavel, - padres de Juan el Bautista San Tomás Beckett San Tomás de Aquinas San Valentino San Vincent e de Paul San Zacharias y Santa Isabel Sant’ Agueda, virgen and martir Santa Bernadita de Lourdes Santa Brigid a de Irlanda Santa Caterina de Alexandria, virgen y martir Santa Caterina de Siena Santa Cecilia, virgen e martir Santa Faustina and divine mercy Sant’ Agnes of Rome, virgen y martir Sant’ Isabel de Hungria Sant’ Inés, virgen y martir Santa Lucia, virgen y martir Santa Margarita de Escocia Santa Maria Goretti Santa Maria Magdalena Santa Marta, Maria y Lazaro Santa Monica, madre de San Augustine Santa Rita de Cascia Santa Teresa deAvila Santa Teresa de Calcutta Santa Terese de Lisieux 1 + 2 Para commentarioa – email – mflynn@lcegionaries.org fb – Martin M Flynn Donativos a IBAN CH51 0900 0000 1612 7928 5 CHF Account number 16-127928-5 BIC POFICHBEXXX