Mic’d Up—Extra Ecclesiam Nulla Salus

Christine Niles hosts an informative and stimulating edition of “Mic’d Up” on ChurchMilitant.com: “Mic’d Up—Extra Ecclesiam Nulla Salus.”

Here is their teaser copy: “In this week’s edition of Mic’d Up, guest host Christine Niles tackles the little-discussed topic of Extra Ecclesiam Nulla Salus, or “Outside the Church there is no salvation.” Guests include host of Romanus Contra Mundum Father Roman Manchester, historian and author Charles Coulombe, and Church Militant’s own Michael Voris.”

I cannot embed the vidio here, so go to ChurchMilitant.com to watch it. It’s quite worth it.

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  • Eleonore

    There is a nice plug for Brother Francis’ “Sentimental Theology,” the article that “started it all.”

  • Alyosha Karamazov

    I noticed that, too. That article is on this site: http://catholicism.org/sentimental-theology.html

    There is also an article about Brother Francis’ historic piece here, called “Sentimental Theology Revisited”: http://catholicism.org/sentimental-theology-revisited.html

  • John Henderson

    I found that video very edifying. Even just from listening to the tone of the voice of the hostess I got the impression that she was very serious and has a great love for souls, and desires their conversion and eternal happiness.

    The examples she and Mr. Coulombe talked about of the miraculous conversions of the natives, has to make one awe at the providence of God; and question the contention of the liberals who say that it is primarily the environment one grows up in and a lack of exposure to the truth that keeps people away from the Church; as opposed to bad will being the primary factor. Abraham said to the rich man “If they hear not Moses and the prophets, neither will they believe, if one rise again from the dead.” I find beautiful what Fr. Feeney preached: “Anybody with half an eye can see that on Saint Paul’s last great journey to Rome, the shipwreck which cast him on the tiny island of Malta, just off the coast of Sicily – where the natives came and received him and were baptized – was an accident in man’s plans, but was providence in God’s plans. It was because there was a loving heart on that island, a head waiting for Baptism, and a mouth open for the Holy Eucharist, that the ship was wrecked on Malta.”

    The deniers and those who misrepresent the dogma appear to have a very optimistic view of human nature that is more in line with the writings of Rousseau, than the Catholic doctrine of original sin.