Lucien Tesnière aujourd’hui. Actes du Colloque International C.N.R.S.-URA 1164 - Université de Rouen, 16-17-18 novembre 1992
Peeters Publishers, 1999 - 279 Seiten
Mount Carmel, viewed as a holy place by Jews, Christians and Muslims, is where the prophet Elijah is venerated. For many centuries hermits have followed his example and monks regard him as their Father. During the crusades, around 1200 A.D., a small group of hermits settled around the spring of Elijah to lead a contemplative life there in silence and solitude. To the first Carmelites this geographic location was a mystical space in which to live in the presence of God alone. Albert, patriarch of Jerusalem, gave them a life rule (1206-1214) which, at the time of their expulsion by the Saracens in 1247, was adapted to new circumstances by pope Innocent IV. In consequence, the mystical space of Carmel with its contemplative life is experienced wherever they are given a place and God calls them. The commentary presents the Carmel as a spiritual model which is ideally suited as accompaniment on the spiritual journey of all who know themselves called to a life in God's presence in the desert of their life.
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The Text of the Carmelite Rule
The Opening Words salutatio or prologus
The Introduction exordium
The Spiritual Way of the Carmel Rule
Albert armor armor of God basic provisions become Ben Sira breastplate brothers canonical hours Caput Carmelite Rule Cassian cell cenobitic chapter chastity Christ church Cicconetti cincture clothed with God's comes common refectory contemplation Decem libri devil discernment divine eating elementary exercises Elijah eschatological Eucharist everything exordium exposition faith fasting and abstinence Fathers field of tension final goal formula God's attributes helmet hermits holy hope human Ibid institution interior Israel Jesus John Cassian justice letter live Lord means meditation mendicant Messiah midst Mount Carmel mystical transformation night NPNF obedience one's oratory ourselves Paul person perspective ponderings practical objective prayer praying prior priorate prophetic psalms purity of heart quiet expectation reading reception refectory reference religious remaining Rule of Carmel salutatio salvation Scripture separate cell silence solitude soul spiritual structure Thess things tion Titus Brandsma VII-XIII virtues Vulgate Waaijman words