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Homily March 29th, 2015

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

Palm Sunday

Mt 26: 36-75, 27: 1-60

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Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree (V)

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

The Greatest and Best Kept Secret of the Post-Conciliar Church

(Fifth Part)

We are compelled, against our wishes, to introduce a parenthesis in this extraordinary story –more fantastic than a Dantesque narrative and more difficult to grasp in all its profound significance than any concoction of the human imagination. This interruption is necessary for the sake of clarification and for a better comprehension of the issue at hand and in order to provide some details that may facilitate a better understanding for the reader of what is being said here.

We have repeatedly stated, in this explanation of the Prophecy of Saint Malachy which we are providing, that the corresponding motto for the Pontificate of Benedict XVI is Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree. Such motto occupies the next-to-last place on the list of all Pontiffs; the Prophecy points to a certain Petrus Romanus (Peter the Roman) as the last one, whose Pontificate will take place in the last moments of History. He is a mysterious character about whom commentators have given much lucubration throughout the centuries. According to the Prophecy, though, it is very clear that the Pope about whom the last motto is concerned will coincide with the final moments of the History of the Church and of the entire Humankind; the very moment when Humanity will be judged by the Supreme Judge at His Second and Final Coming.

Homily March 22nd, 2015

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

5th Sunday of Lent

Jn 8: 46-59

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Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree (IV)

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

 

The Greatest and Best Kept Secret of the Post-Conciliar Church

(Fourth Part)

 

Within the realm of hypotheses in which we are moving, if we consider the prophecy of Saint Malachy to be true, and if we take into account the motto Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree as applied to the recent Pontificate of Benedict XVI, and if, on the other hand, we also accept the reality of the unspeakable horrors that Jesus Christ suffered in the Night of the Garden of Olives. . . horrors that became an authentic triumph for Satan, who contemplated them with an assumed Glory through the trees of the Garden –the Night of the Glory of the Devil before the Olive Trees of Gethsemane— if we can realistically consider all of these events, then it seems completely plausible to draw on them as a parallel to the present crisis in the Church which seems to have reached its peak during the pontificate of Benedict XVI and forcefully emerged in the current pontificate of Pope Francis.

Throughout her history, the Church has never suffered a crisis as serious as the current one. It is so widespread and so profound that we may say, without any exaggeration –though the pusillanimous and the liars may disagree— that it seems capable of actually making her disappear. Nevertheless, for many Catholics of good will who suffer and are confused, there will always be the marvelous consolation of the unshakable words of our Lord referring to the Church: And the Gates of Hell will not prevail against her.

Homily March 19th, 2015

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

Feast of Saint Joseph

Mt 2: 18-24

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Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree (II)

Written by P. Alfonso Gálvez on .

 

The Greatest and Best Kept Secret of the Post-Conciliar Church

(Third Part)

3. Concerning the glory of the Olive Tree

 

         Before starting this commentary to the motto “Concerning the Glory of the Olive Tree,” contained in the Prophecy of St. Malachy and referred, according to the list of the Prophecy, to Pope Benedict XVI, it should be noted that prophetic language was not given for everyone to understand. It may even be true that this language is designed to be understood by very few persons or even nobody, this being the norm when dealing with the charisma of prophecy. And, notwithstanding, that at times it is present and very clear: To you it is granted to understand the secrets of the kingdom of God; for the rest it remains in parables so that they may look but not perceive, listen but not understand.[1] The prophecies of Jesus Christ about the end of the world are clear and entirely understandable; the signs of which they speak have little mystery to them while, at the same time, they are very tragic and powerful. And yet they will be accepted by practically no one, something which also was foretold.

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