ziema Lietuvas pierobežā

30. dec 2010. 20:14

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Dzēsts profils 12. jan 2011. 20:08


Dzēsts profils 30. dec 2010. 22:52

.. jaa, skaisti, tas vareetu buut kaut kur ap Grenstali, bet varbuuti ne... bet dziesma, Ingas Valinskienes izpildijumaa tiesaam ir forsa...

Dzēsts profils 30. dec 2010. 21:11

Svētā Marija,stāvi klāt!

Dzēsts profils 30. dec 2010. 20:41

A meeting of the newly formed liturgical and pastoral commission with the pastoral staff of the parish of Medjugorje was announced for June 27th, but on June 25th, 1991, the war broke out in Yugoslavia. The falling apart of the former Yugoslavia brought about the end of the Bishop’s Conference of Yugoslavia, and probably the end of its Commissions. Since then, no Commission ever came to Medjugorje.

Since the text of the Declaration is the result of a compromise obtained in the Bishops’ Conference of Yugoslavia, it leaves open various interpretations. Cardinal Franjo Kuharić, Archbishop of Zagreb, says in an interview given to the catholic newspaper “Glas Koncila” on August 15, 1993: “After three years of studies by the Commission, we, the bishops, have accepted Medjugorje as a Shrine, as a sanctuary. This means that we have nothing against the veneration of the Mother of God in accordance with the teaching of the Church and our faith… This is why we leave this question to further studies of the Church. The Church is not in haste.”

Nevertheless, Mgr Pavao Žanić, Bishop of Mostar, interprets the Declaration of Zadar as a negation of the supernaturality of the events of Medjugorje, and as a document forbidding pilgrimages. The Ordinary of Mostar continues to uphold this position: “The Ordinary has on several occasions warned that the supernatural character of the apparitions cannot be spoken about nor announced publicly in churches, as it was not possible to state that Our Lady is appearing. This is why official pilgrimages to Medjugorje are not allowed”, writes Mgr Ratko Perić, successor of Mgr Pavao Žanić. (See Prijestolje Mudrosti, Mostar 1995, p. 282) And he continues: “Neither the diocesan bishop, as head of the local diocese and Church of Mostar-Duvno, nor any other competent person, have until now declared the parish Church St James of Medjugorje as a Marian shrine, nor confirmed the “cult” of Our Lady based on the supposed apparitions. On the contrary, because of its contestability, he has on many occasions prohibited to speak on the altar or in the church about supernatural “apparitions and revelations”, and to organize official pilgrimages in the name of parishes, dioceses, and generally in the name of the Church. These and similar warnings were published also by our former Bishops’ Conference and by the Holy See itself. Anyone acting in an opposite manner, is acting expressly against the official position of the Church, which, after 14 years of supposed apparitions and developed commercial propaganda, are still valid in the Church”. (Ibid, p. 285-286)