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Miracles

“Tell John What You See and Hear”

by Bishop Robert Barron . December 7, 2016 .

Our Gospel for this weekend is taken from the eleventh chapter of the Gospel of Matthew, where John the Baptist has been arrested and wonders from his jail cell whether Jesus “is the one or should we look for another?" When this inquiry is conveyed to Jesus, the Lord does not respond theoretically, but rather by pointing to things that are happening, namely, God's grace is making people whole again. “Go tell John what you see and hear".

Bishop Barron on “Doctor Strange”

by Bishop Robert Barron . December 1, 2016 .

Scott Derickson’s new film, “Doctor Strange”, has received rave reviews for its special-effects, its compelling story-telling, and the quality of its actors, but I would like to focus on the spirituality implicit in it. Dr. Strange is far from a satisfying presentation of the spiritual order, but it represents a significant step in the right direction, which proves especially helpful for our time.

“Doctor Strange,” Scientism, and the Gnostic Way Station

by Bishop Robert Barron . November 8, 2016 .

Scott Derickson’s new film, “Doctor Strange”, has received rave reviews for its special-effects, its compelling story-telling, and the quality of its actors, but I would like to focus on the spirituality implicit in it. Dr. Strange is far from a satisfying presentation of the spiritual order, but it represents a significant step in the right direction, which proves especially helpful for our time.

Spoiler Alert

Bishop Barron on “Miracles from Heaven”

by Bishop Robert Barron . April 21, 2016 .

The surprisingly thoughtful and affecting film, “Miracles from Heaven,” illuminates a few aspects of the anguished problem of suffering: the rarity of miracles, God's delight in working through secondary causes, the Christian expectation of suffering, and the fact that suffering often gives rise to love.

“Miracles from Heaven” and the Problem of Theodicy

by Bishop Robert Barron . April 12, 2016 .

The surprisingly thoughtful and affecting film, “Miracles from Heaven,” illuminates a few aspects of the anguished problem of suffering: the rarity of miracles, God's delight in working through secondary causes, the Christian expectation of suffering, and the fact that suffering often gives rise to love.

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