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Dogma: Blessed Boniface

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MessagePosté le: Ven Jan 25, 2013 2:21 pm    Sujet du message: Dogma: Blessed Boniface Répondre en citant

Hagiography of Blessed Boniface
the first great reformer of the Holy Italian Church.


Boniface, born March 25, 1425 from a poor and wretched Modenese family that fell into ruin due to an unsuccessful commercial venture.
The poor child was just born then and had been nursed by his mother, but later was abandoned at the steps of a small village church and from that moment his mother and his father disappeared and cannot be found, it is said that because of financial failure they were murdered by those who had invested in their failed business.

The child did not have a name yet, the priest of the church, looking into his eyes looked like he had never seen in a kid, called him "Boniface", He wishing he would grow well under the auspices of goodness and serenity.

The small Boniface was extremely well educated in the teachings of the old parish priest, who was knowledgeable in both Latin and Greek and is a scholar of high standards, had made wonderful works but lost during a fire a few years later. In addition to the mastery of Latin and Greek, he is well-learned in French and English, which will be used by him in the future as weapons for the rebirth of the Italian Church.

The youth and the vocation

The young Boniface, after completing his studies, wanted to grow even more. So he went to the University of Modena, where he obtained a degree in law and diplomacy. His training was wonderful, he realized that his knowledge of books and life should be applied throughout the world known by the pen and speech.

Even though he was in constant contact with the religious, he never had the desire to take this path, when one day, in the hollow of a long sleepless night, Pope Nicolas V appeared in a dream. That was before he became a saint, he called Boniface by name and greeted him with open arms. He showed a boat that was at his side, ready to sail toward the horizon, but the ship had no captain to take the helm.

This vague dream left Boniface bloodless, but the shock convinced him to lit the path and so he thought to himself:

"A ship can not sail without a captain at the helm, and if the Almighty wills, I will be captain."

At that time, the events in the Italian lands were not the best. Episcopal prelates, yielding to temptation, were being murdered. In the courtyard of the bishop, the lust of the mistress dominated. Clerics frequented brothels. The church should be rebuilt on a good foundation. Rome became more and more distant from the Italian Church and it was time for a reunion.

The work of Boniface

Boniface was ordained a priest in Modena June 13, 1443 by the first patriarch of the Italian church, Bucella Borromeo de la Riva.
He began attending to the Italian prelate and priests, all would later become great Doctors of the Church.
Boniface was chosen by the patriarch to become his closest ally in this great work of reorganization of the church, then corrupted and destroyed. Bucella armed Boniface with the spirit of the Italian.

Internal regulations were reviewed and applied, some are still valid today. The ecclesiastical hierarchy was put in place to restore its jurisdiction and staff of the Italian Church was restricted. However, there was still something for the integration and communication with Rome.

The trip to Rome and his work

Before leaving for Rome in 1454 he was appointed as Bishop of Modena by the Patriarch Bucello, who was old and tried several times to propose the sale of the office to Boniface, but he never accepted.

So after a long journey, he arrived in Rome, a place he had never seen but only heard of, came to the palace where he was met by the curial cardinal Plenipotentiary Maisse Arsouye, a charismatic religious and known throughout all the churches of the kingdoms.

He maintained a great friendship with Boniface. Both worked together to promote this new Italian Church, not confining the boundaries within the Italians, but making it to grow internationally. Boniface understood what the dream meant by Nicholas V, he had done it. The ship had sailed across the oceans, with a him as captain, and had landed in Rome, for the best of the Italian Church.

In Rome, he had the opportunity to exploit his qualities as a jurist and diplomat. Indeed, he signed the Statute of the Italian Bishops' first meeting, in fact, he signed the Statute of the first Assembly of the Empire of the Italian bishops of the Holy Roman Empire. This event was incredibly important to the Holy Church in Italy and a large part of the credit goes to Boniface, who wrote much of the Canon Law of the Holy Roman Aristotelian Church. In addition, he created the coterie of bishops and theologians of the college for the Italians. He also translated the dogma and all the Aristotelian doctrine.

All this is an amazing job for a mere mortal. Despite hard work and immeasurable, Boniface disappeared suddenly at the age of thirty-one in 1456.

The Disappearance of Boniface

The Church had thus reached a surprising result with Boniface. A result was his appointment as cardinal. But the foundation of the Church was still fragile and sensitive to the evil that had crept into his heart for so long and had precipitated his downfall.

For years, the Church had to face an excommunicated priest called "Papercoop." The man had devoted his soul to the precepts of the nameless creature, had married men and animals, had worked in an unacceptable way for the Universal Church. Despite all the efforts of the Italian clerics to stop him, despite his death sentence, Papercoop continued its aberrations. On the night of the fifteenth day of June in the year 1456, Bonniface went missing, body and soul, and no one heard from him again. The mystery around his disappearance some attribute to Papercoop, but has no evidence.

Little Reflection

Without the work of Saint Boniface, the Italian Church would never come out of this period of difficulty and disorder.
His words still resound in the Italian Church as lessons almost prophetic. He made a reorganization of the work of Aristotle, and was the first to reform the Church and to make known the sacred texts in Italian lands. He is the first real father of the Italian Church.

Document transcribed by Cardinal Alessandro III de Montemayor said "Giarru landless"

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