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Dogma: Saint Paulos the Apostle

 
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MessagePosté le: Dim Mar 31, 2013 4:42 pm    Sujet du message: Dogma: Saint Paulos the Apostle Répondre en citant

Citation:
MaisseArsouye wrote:
Hagiography of the Apostle Saint Paulos


Paulos was born a few years before Christos, in a village on the Mediterranean shore, in Judea. He was a dreamer and a quiet child. He loved nothing more than contemplating the beautiful scenery that surrounded his village. He could spend hours looking at the sea, watching the rustling grass on the hills, listening to the chirping of crickets on the stones overheated by the sun. He had many acquaintances but few true friends. His parents were poor but a more wealthy uncle brought him to Jerusalem. There, he learned to read, write and count. His uncle hired a tutor who taught him Greek and all subjects useful to a future trader. But the old man, feeling the privileged nature of the child, also taught him philosophy and taught him the doctrine of Aristotle.

As an adult, Paulos thus became a merchant. His uncle had no children, he was therefore his heir. And he did grow the family business with gusto, ambition and enthusiasm. He had warehouses in Jerusalem and Caesarea, and three galleys. Suppliers were many in Judea and in the countries of the Levant. Clients were found all over the empire. Paulos was rich and admired, he was not content with his life, he had no time to admire the sea and the hills, and he was not happy.

One day, when he went to a small village in the north of Judea to see a provider of olive oil, he met a man, followed by a small group. This man was called Christos. Paulos listened to him talk to the villagers, he also participated in the conversation. Seeing that such a simple man could radiate so much wisdom and happiness, Paulos was reflected on his childhood. He remembered his Greek education, the wisdom of Aristotle, and he immediately noticed the relationship between Christos and the Great Sage.

Paulos had to return again to his business, but he did not lose sight of Christos. His networks enabled him to keep abreast of the movements of the latter. And whenever he could, he would listen to the prophet. Time passed, lessons accumulated, and soon Paulos forsook his old life to follow Christos. He continued to manage his affairs from afar. He did not lose his fortune but he took no profit as he traveled on the roads with Christos

After the departure of Christos, he returned to Caesarea, but his life had changed. While some of the apostles went to preach throughout the empire, founding communities, Paulos remained in Judea, with all the notes he had taken and which contained the teachings of Christ.

He maintained a heavy correspondence with the other apostles, as well as their disciples who spread the True Faith. He refrained from training disciples, but he wrote many letters which served to standardize the faith, ultimately playing a lead role in the establishment of the doctrines. A Scholar, he felt that his role was to formalise the word of Christos, making it accessible for others.

Paulos lived to become old and very respected. He gave his warehouses to the local Aristotelian community who formed one of the very first places of prayer, later to be among the first bishoprics. Paulos, then went to live in a house on a hillside, facing the sea, on the edge of the village Caesarea. There he found the peace he had always wanted while remaining close to the city, and he spent long hours writing his missives while watching the ebb and flow of the tide and of man.

When he died, he was buried next to his house, facing the sea. His wish was to see every evening the sunset over the sea, with Rome beyond the waves, which, he felt, would one day become home to all Aristotelians.

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