Sermons 341-400 on Various Themes

Front Cover
New City Press, Dec 31, 1996 - Religion - 528 pages
The reflections contained in A Season of Rebirth invite us to ponder our lives and to open our listening hearts to the voice of God so that our Lent can truly be a Lent in its deepest sense mdash; a spring that buds forth new life.
 

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Contents

I
19
II
20
III
21
V
22
VI
23
VII
24
IX
25
X
26
CCVI
253
CCVII
254
CCVIII
255
CCIX
256
CCX
257
CCXI
258
CCXII
259
CCXIII
260

XII
27
XIII
30
XIV
31
XV
32
XVI
34
XVII
35
XIX
36
XX
37
XXI
39
XXII
40
XXIII
41
XXIV
42
XXV
43
XXVI
44
XXVIII
45
XXIX
46
XXXI
49
XXXII
50
XXXIII
51
XXXIV
53
XXXV
54
XXXVI
55
XXXVII
58
XXXVIII
59
XXXIX
60
XL
61
XLI
62
XLII
63
XLIII
65
XLIV
68
XLV
69
XLVI
71
XLVII
72
XLVIII
73
XLIX
74
LI
75
LII
76
LIII
80
LIV
81
LV
82
LVI
84
LVII
85
LVIII
87
LIX
89
LX
91
LXI
93
LXII
94
LXIII
96
LXIV
97
LXV
98
LXVI
99
LXVII
101
LXVIII
102
LXX
103
LXXI
104
LXXII
105
LXXIII
107
LXXIV
108
LXXVI
110
LXXVII
111
LXXIX
112
LXXX
114
LXXXI
116
LXXXII
118
LXXXIII
120
LXXXV
121
LXXXVI
123
LXXXVII
124
LXXXVIII
125
LXXXIX
127
XC
128
XCI
129
XCII
131
XCIII
132
XCIV
137
XCV
138
XCVI
141
XCVII
143
XCVIII
145
XCIX
147
C
148
CI
152
CII
153
CIII
156
CIV
157
CV
158
CVII
159
CIX
160
CX
161
CXI
164
CXII
165
CXIII
166
CXIV
167
CXV
168
CXVI
169
CXVII
170
CXVIII
173
CXIX
174
CXXI
175
CXXIII
176
CXXV
177
CXXVIII
178
CXXIX
179
CXXXI
180
CXXXIII
184
CXXXIV
185
CXXXVI
186
CXXXVII
188
CXXXVIII
190
CXXXIX
191
CXL
192
CXLI
193
CXLII
194
CXLIII
196
CXLIV
197
CXLV
198
CXLVI
199
CXLVII
200
CXLVIII
202
CXLIX
203
CLI
204
CLII
205
CLIV
209
CLV
210
CLVI
211
CLVIII
212
CLIX
214
CLXI
216
CLXIV
217
CLXV
218
CLXVI
219
CLXVIII
220
CLXX
222
CLXXI
225
CLXXII
226
CLXXIV
227
CLXXV
228
CLXXVI
229
CLXXVIII
230
CLXXIX
231
CLXXXI
232
CLXXXIII
233
CLXXXIV
234
CLXXXV
235
CLXXXVI
236
CLXXXVII
237
CLXXXIX
238
CXC
239
CXCI
241
CXCII
242
CXCIII
243
CXCV
244
CXCVII
245
CXCVIII
246
CXCIX
247
CCI
249
CCII
250
CCIV
251
CCV
252
CCXIV
261
CCXV
262
CCXVI
263
CCXVII
264
CCXVIII
265
CCXIX
266
CCXXI
270
CCXXII
273
CCXXIII
274
CCXXIV
276
CCXXV
277
CCXXVI
278
CCXXVII
279
CCXXVIII
280
CCXXIX
282
CCXXX
283
CCXXXI
284
CCXXXII
285
CCXXXIII
286
CCXXXIV
288
CCXXXV
289
CCXXXVI
290
CCXXXVII
291
CCXXXVIII
292
CCXXXIX
293
CCXLI
296
CCXLII
297
CCXLIV
299
CCXLV
300
CCXLVI
301
CCXLVII
302
CCXLVIII
304
CCXLIX
305
CCL
306
CCLI
308
CCLII
309
CCLIII
310
CCLIV
312
CCLV
313
CCLVII
314
CCLVIII
316
CCLIX
317
CCLX
320
CCLXI
321
CCLXIII
322
CCLXIV
324
CCLXV
325
CCLXVI
326
CCLXVII
328
CCLXVIII
330
CCLXIX
331
CCLXX
332
CCLXXI
333
CCLXXIII
334
CCLXXV
335
CCLXXVI
336
CCLXXVII
337
CCLXXVIII
339
CCLXXIX
340
CCLXXX
341
CCLXXXI
342
CCLXXXII
343
CCLXXXIV
346
CCLXXXV
348
CCLXXXVI
349
CCLXXXVII
351
CCLXXXVIII
353
CCLXXXIX
355
CCXC
356
CCXCII
357
CCXCIII
358
CCXCIV
361
CCXCV
362
CCXCVI
363
CCXCVII
364
CCXCVIII
366
CCXCIX
367
CCC
369
CCCI
372
CCCII
375
CCCIII
376
CCCV
377
CCCVII
380
CCCVIII
381
CCCX
383
CCCXI
384
CCCXII
386
CCCXIII
387
CCCXV
388
CCCXVI
389
CCCXVII
390
CCCXIX
391
CCCXX
393
CCCXXI
395
CCCXXII
397
CCCXXIII
398
CCCXXIV
399
CCCXXV
401
CCCXXVI
404
CCCXXVII
405
CCCXXVIII
406
CCCXXIX
409
CCCXXX
410
CCCXXXI
413
CCCXXXII
414
CCCXXXIII
416
CCCXXXIV
417
CCCXXXVI
418
CCCXXXVII
419
CCCXXXIX
421
CCCXL
422
CCCXLII
423
CCCXLIII
424
CCCXLIV
426
CCCXLV
429
CCCXLVI
431
CCCXLVII
433
CCCXLVIII
435
CCCXLIX
436
CCCL
437
CCCLI
438
CCCLII
439
CCCLIII
440
CCCLV
441
CCCLVI
442
CCCLVII
445
CCCLVIII
446
CCCLIX
447
CCCLXI
448
CCCLXII
449
CCCLXIII
450
CCCLXV
452
CCCLXVI
453
CCCLXVIII
454
CCCLXX
455
CCCLXXII
458
CCCLXXIII
459
CCCLXXV
460
CCCLXXVI
461
CCCLXXVIII
462
CCCLXXIX
463
CCCLXXX
464
CCCLXXXII
465
CCCLXXXIV
466
CCCLXXXV
467
CCCLXXXVI
468
CCCLXXXVIII
471
CCCLXXXIX
472
CCCXC
473
CCCXCI
474
CCCXCIII
475
CCCXCV
476
CCCXCVI
477
CCCXCVII
478
CCCXCVIII
479
CCCXCIX
480
CD
481
CDI
485
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About the author (1996)

Saint Augustine was born to a Catholic mother and a pagan father on November 13, 354, at Thagaste, near Algiers. He studied Latin literature and later taught rhetoric in Rome and Milan. He originally joined the Manicheans, a religious sect, but grew unhappy with some of their philosophies. After his conversion to Christianity and his baptism in 387, Augustine developed his own approach to philosophy and theology, accommodating a variety of methods and different perspectives. He believed that the grace of Christ was indispensable to human freedom, and he framed the concepts of original sin and just war. His thoughts greatly influenced the medieval worldview. One of Augustine's major goals was a single, unified church. He was ordained a priest in 391 and appointed Bishop of Hippo, in Roman Africa, in 396. Augustine was one of the most prolific Latin authors in terms of surviving works, and the list of his works consists of more than one hundred separate titles. His writings and arguments with other sects include the Donatists and the Pelagians. On the Trinity, The City of God, and On Nature and Grace are some of his important writings. Confessions, which is considered his masterpiece, is an autobiographical work that recounts his restless youth and details the spiritual experiences that led him to Christianity. Many of Augustine's ideas, such as those concerning sin and predestination, became integral to the doctrines of the Roman Catholic Church. In the Catholic Church he is a saint and pre-eminent Doctor of the Church, and the patron of the Augustinians. He is the patron saint of brewers, printers, and theologians. Augustine died on August 28, 430.