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The revelation of the Trinity is one of the greatest proofs of God’s love for us. We do not reveal ourselves to those we do not love. And we reveal ourselves in proportion to our love. In revealing the Trinity God revealed his very nature, his most intimate life.
And he did this gradually and progressively according to our capacity and need. The Old Testament is explicitly monotheistic. “Hear, O Israel! The Lord is our God, the Lord alone.” (Deut. 6:4) The New Testament is monotheistic but it is also explicitly Trinitarian. All three persons of the Trinity are found in five of the key scenes in the Gospel: the Annunciation, the Baptism of Jesus, the Last Supper, Calvary, and the Ascension.
Thus began the revelation that unaided reason would never have perceived, that the most High God is not only one, as Israel had pas...
Solemnity of the Body and Blood of Christ, Year A - Sunday, June 18, 2017
Our three Scripture readings for today’s solemnity of the Body and Blood of Christ describe three wonderful ways to talk about the gift of the Eucharist. Allow me to offer some reflections on each of readings and conclude with how we live out the Eucharistic mystery in our daily lives.
The Old Testament reading from Deuteronomy 8:2-3; 14b-16a presents Moses addressing the people of Israel as they neared the Promised Land after their forty years of wandering. Moses, Israel’s great architect, appeals to their memory, urging them to remember how God cared for them during their long pilgrimage. "Remember," "Remember your God." Moses does not invite them to a nostalgic or theoretical remembering. Rather he calls them to recall God...