Prayer and Meditation for Wednesday, July 16, 2014 — “Woman, behold thy son!”

July 16, 2014

Our Lady of Mount Carmel by Pietro Novelli

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Our_Lady_of_Mount_Carmel

Wednesday of the Fifteenth Week in Ordinary Time
Lectionary: 391

Reading 1 is 10:5-7, 13b-16

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Thus says the LORD:
Woe to Assyria! My rod in anger,
my staff in wrath.
Against an impious nation I send him,
and against a people under my wrath I order him
To seize plunder, carry off loot,
and tread them down like the mud of the streets.
But this is not what he intends,
nor does he have this in mind;
Rather, it is in his heart to destroy,
to make an end of nations not a few.For he says:
“By my own power I have done it,
and by my wisdom, for I am shrewd.
I have moved the boundaries of peoples,
their treasures I have pillaged,
and, like a giant, I have put down the enthroned.
My hand has seized like a nest
the riches of nations;
As one takes eggs left alone,
so I took in all the earth;
No one fluttered a wing,
or opened a mouth, or chirped!”Will the axe boast against him who hews with it?
Will the saw exalt itself above him who wields it?
As if a rod could sway him who lifts it,
or a staff him who is not wood!
Therefore the Lord, the LORD of hosts,
will send among his fat ones leanness,
And instead of his glory there will be kindling
like the kindling of fire.
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Responsorial Psalm ps 94:5-6, 7-8, 9-10, 14-15

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R. (14a) The Lord will not abandon his people.
Your people, O LORD, they trample down,
your inheritance they afflict.
Widow and stranger they slay,
the fatherless they murder.
R. The Lord will not abandon his people.
And they say, “The LORD sees not;
the God of Jacob perceives not.”
Understand, you senseless ones among the people;
and, you fools, when will you be wise?
R. The Lord will not abandon his people.
Shall he who shaped the ear not hear?
or he who formed the eye not see?
Shall he who instructs nations not chastise,
he who teaches men knowledge?
R. The Lord will not abandon his people.
For the LORD will not cast off his people,
nor abandon his inheritance;
But judgment shall again be with justice,
and all the upright of heart shall follow it.
R. The Lord will not abandon his people.
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Gospel mt 11:25-27

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At that time Jesus exclaimed:
“I give praise to you, Father, Lord of heaven and earth,
for although you have hidden these things
from the wise and the learned
you have revealed them to the childlike.
Yes, Father, such has been your gracious will.
All things have been handed over to me by my Father.
No one knows the Son except the Father,
and no one knows the Father except the Son
and anyone to whom the Son wishes to reveal him.”
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Or Gospel for Our Lady of Mount Camel
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JOHN 19:25-27
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Now there stood by the cross of Jesus his mother, and his mother’s sister, Mary the wife of Cleophas, and Mary Magdalene.When Jesus therefore saw his mother, and the disciple standing by, whom he loved, he saith unto his mother, Woman, behold thy son!  Then saith he to the disciple, Behold thy mother! And from that hour that disciple took her unto his own home.
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First Thoughts from Peace and Freedom
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“Truly I tell you, unless you change and become like little children, you will never enter the kingdom of heaven.” (Matt 18:3)
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Are we like little children? Do we feel dependent upon God?
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At the Cross, Jesus gives his Mother to the “Disciple that Loved Him Best.” But he also gives the Disciple a Mother. They are meant to care for each other — just as we in our families are meant to love, support and sustain each other.
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We are told that John takes the Virgin Mother into his home for the rest of her life.
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Can we do that? Can we “pour ourselves out” for the family entrusted to us? Can we love and care for even those most troublesome in our families?
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Lectio Divina from the Carmelites
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Reflection
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• Context. The liturgical passage of Mt 11, 25-27 represents a turning point in the Gospel of Matthew: Jesus is asked the first questions regarding the coming of the Kingdom of Heaven. The first one to ask the first questions on the identity of Jesus is John the Baptist, who through his disciples asks him a concrete question: “Are you the one who is to come, or are we to expect someone else?” (11, 3). Instead, the Pharisees, together with the Scribes, address words of reproach and judgment to Jesus: “Look, your disciples are doing something that is forbidden on the Sabbath” (12, 2). Up until now in chapter 1 to 10, the coming of the Kingdom of Heaven in the person of Jesus did not seem to find any obstacles, but beginning with chapter 11, we find some concrete difficulties. Or rather many begin to take a stand before Jesus: sometimes he is “the object of scandal”, of fall (11, 6); “this generation“, in the sense of this human descent, does not have an attitude of acceptance regarding the Kingdom that is to arrive; the cities along the lake are not converted (11, 20); concerning the behaviour of Jesus a true and proper controversy springs up (chapter 12), and thus they begin to think how to lead him to death (12, 14). This is the climate of mistrust and of protest in which Matthew inserts this passage.
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Now the moment has arrived in which to question oneself about the activity of Jesus: how to interpret the “works of Christ” (11, 2.19)? How can these thaumaturgic actions be explained (11, 20. 21.23)? Such questions concern the crucial question of Messiah ship of Jesus, and judge not only “this generation” but also the cities around the lake which have not converted as the Kingdom of Heaven gets closer in the person of Jesus.
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• To becomes small. The most efficacious itinerary to carry out this conversion is to become “small”. Jesus communicates this strategy of “smallness” in a prayer of thanksgiving (11, 27) which has a wonderful parallel in the witness rendered to the Father on the occasion of the Baptism (11, 27). Experts love to call this prayer a “hymn of rejoicing, exultation”. The rhythm of the prayer of Jesus begins with a confession: “I praise you”, “I confess to you”. Such expressions of introduction render Jesus’ words quite solemn. The prayer of praise that Jesus says presents the characteristics of an answer addressed to the reader. Jesus addresses himself to the God with the expression “Lord, of Heaven and earth”, that is, to God as Creator and guardian of the world. In Judaism, instead, it was the custom to address God with the invocation “Lord of the world”, but did not add the term “Father“, a distinctive characteristic of the prayer of Jesus. The reason for the praise and the disclosing of God: because you have hidden…, revealed. The hiding referred to the “wise and intelligent” concerns the Scribes and the Pharisees completely closed up and hostile to the coming of the Kingdom (3, 7 ff; 7, 29; 9, 3.11. 34). The revelation to the little ones, the Greek term says “infants”, those who cannot speak as yet. Thus, Jesus indicates the privileged audience of the proclamation of the Kingdom of Heaven as those who are not experts of the Law, and are not instructed.
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Which are “these things” that are hidden or revealed? The content of this revelation or hiding is Jesus, the Son of God, the one who reveals the Father. It is evident for the reader that the revelation of God is linked indissolubly to the person of Jesus, to his Word, to his Messianic actions. He is the one who allows the revelation of God and not the Law or the premonitory events of the end of time.
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• The revelation of God from the Father to the Son. In the last part of the discourse Jesus makes a presentation of self as the one to whom every thing has been communicated by the Father. In the context of the coming of the Kingdom, Jesus has the role and the mission to reveal the Heavenly Father in everything. In such a task and role he receives the totality of power, of knowledge and of the authority to judge. In order to confirm this role which is so committed, Jesus appeals to the witness of the Father, the only one who possesses a real knowledge of Jesus: “Nobody knows the Son but the Father”, and vice-versa “and nobody knows the Father but the Son”. The witness of the Father is irreplaceable so that the unique dignity of Jesus as Son may be understood by his disciples. Besides,theunicity or uniqueness of Jesus is affirmed in the revelation of the Father; the Gospel of John had already affirmed this: “No one has ever seen God; it is the only Son, who is close to the Father’s heart who has made him known” (1, 18). To summarize, the Evangelist makes his readers understand that the revelation of the Father takes place through the Son. Even more: the Son reveals the Father to whom he wants.

Personal questions
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• In your prayer do you feel the need to express all your gratitude to the Father for the gifts that he has given you in life? Does it happen to you to confess publicly, to exult in the Lord because of the wonderful works that he accomplishes in the world; in the Church, and in your life?
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• In your search for God do you rely on your wisdom and intelligence or do you allow yourself to be guided by the wisdom of God? How attentive are you to your relationship with Jesus? Do you listen to his word? Do you assume his sentiments in order to discover his physiognomy of Son of the Heavenly Father?
Concluding Prayer
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My lips shall proclaim your saving justice,
your saving power all day long.
God, you have taught me from boyhood,
and I am still proclaiming your marvels. (Ps 71,15.17)
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Reflection by  The Most Rev Msgr William Goh Archbishop of Singapore
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16 July 2014, Wednesday, Solemnity of Our Lady of Mount Carmel – See more at: http://www.csctr.net/16-july-2014-wednesday/#sthash.r8EISBN4.dpuf
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THE PRAYER OF A HOLY PERSON WORKS WONDERS  

SCRIPTURE READINGS: 1 KINGS 18:42B-45A; GALATIANS 4:4-7; JOHN 19:25-27

Elijah is the greatest prophet after Moses.   He was not just a prophet but he worked miracles as well through the power of God.  His prayers were always heard.  Miracles happened at his command.   This is seen in today’s miracle of the rain after he brought the drought to Israel to awaken the leaders as to who is the Lord, Baal or Yahweh.  And then when he was hungry, he multiplied the food for the poor widow who accommodated him and gave him food.

Where did he get his power from?  It was his faith.  St James speaks of him as a holy man who works wonders.  “Elijah was a human being, even as we are. He prayed earnestly that it would not rain, and it did not rain on the land for three and a half years.  Again he prayed, and the heavens gave rain, and the earth produced its crops.” (James 5:17f)  He had faith in God’s promises.

Furthermore, he was intent on bringing sinners back to God.  He was deeply committed to the Lord and sought to clean Israel from the idolatry and evil that king Ahab brought into Israel. He fought with the false prophets.  He was not afraid to confront King Ahab and Jezebel the evil queen.  Again, St James wrote, “My brothers and sisters, if one of you should wander from the truth and someone should bring that person back, remember this: Whoever turns a sinner from the error of their way will save them from death and cover over a multitude of sins.” (James 5:19-20)  Because of his sincerity in bringing sinners back to God, he was given the power to perform the mighty deeds of God.

His power comes not just from his faith in God but because he was a righteous man.  St James wrote, “And the prayer offered in faith will make the sick person well; the Lord will raise them up. If they have sinned, they will be forgiven.  Therefore confess your sins to each other and pray for each other so that you may be healed. The prayer of a righteous person is powerful and effective.” (James 5:15f)  This is what the psalmist says as well.  “Lord, who shall be admitted to your tent and dwell on your holy mountain? He who walks without fault; he who acts with justice and speaks the truth from his heart; he who does not slander with his tongue; he who does no wrong to his brother, who casts no slur on his neighbor.”   Such was the holiness of Elijah; one who was faithful to God and His commandments.

Finally, he was above all a man of prayer.  If he were a great prophet, it was because he was always in communion with God.   Indeed, he was always alert to the voice of God and was always doing His will.  Only when one is in communion with God in prayer, can he find faith and strength to do God’s will and trust in His promises.

Today, as we celebrate the Feast of our Lady of Mount Carmel, we cannot but see the similarities between her and Elijah.  Mary certainly was a woman of great faith in our Lord.  She put her total trust in the Lord, as seen at the Wedding in Cana and when she stood by Jesus throughout His ministry, even when He was grossly misunderstood and rejected by her relatives.   She held on to the love of God even when she had to witness the cruel torture and execution of her Son.  She was devoted to her son’s mission until death and was faithful to Him at the cross when all abandoned Him.   Only she could give Jesus complete confidence, for she knew her Son better than anyone else.  Elizabeth praised Mary’s faith and so did the angel.  “Blessed is she who believed that what was said would be fulfilled.”

She was also a woman of holiness and purity.  The psalm applies to her completely.  She lived a life of holiness, purity and surrender to the will of God.  She heard the word of God and did His will, as the acclamation tells us.

Above all, she was a woman of prayer, constantly contemplating on the Word of God and His actions.  Without fail, she pondered on the Word of God and the events in her life, whether at the birth of Jesus, at the Presentation, or at the foot of the cross.  Mary was always deep in contemplation.   She knew that her Son would answer her prayers and had total confidence in His love and mercy.

We too are called to imitate her, especially in these three aspects of faith, holiness and prayer.   We are called to bring her into our home and make a place for her as St John did.  “Then to the disciple he said, ‘This is your mother’. And from that moment the disciple made a place for her in his home.” Jesus gave her to us.  “Seeing his mother and the disciple he loved standing near her, Jesus said to his mother, ‘Woman, this is your son’.”

Since we are His adopted brothers and sisters, let us also receive Mary as our mother.  This is what St Paul wrote, “When the appointed time came, God sent his Son, born of a woman, born a subject of the Law, to redeem the subjects of the Law and to enable us to be adopted as sons.”  If we are truly His sons and daughters, then we must live the life of Christ in imitation of Mary, the perfect disciple of the Lord.   “The proof that you are sons is that God has sent the Spirit of his Son into our hearts: the Spirit that cries, ‘Abba, Father’, and it is this that makes you a son, you are not a slave anymore; and if God has made you son, then he has made you heir.”

So as we celebrate this feast, let us join Mary in her strive to be in union with the Father, just as Jesus did.  We need to have faith in His divine providence.  In prayer and contemplation, let us surrender our lives to the Lord, believing that He will be faithful to those who love Him and do His will.   Indeed, to say that Mary is our Queen means that we become her children by doing God’s will at all times.  For she commands us, “Do whatever He tells you.”  In this way, we will share the fruits of the Spirit and find peace and security in life.

– See more at: http://www.csctr.net/16-july-2014-wednesday/#sthash.r8EISBN4.dpuf

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Thoughts on the Gospel from John 19:25-27 by Tom Perna

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When Jesus gives Our Lady to John on Calvary at the foot of the Cross, Mary becomes from that point forward the spiritual mother of all humanity (Jn 19:26-27). John, the “beloved disciple”, takes Mary into his own home and cares for her as if she is his own mother.
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If Jesus had brothers and sisters, as modern biblical scholarship claims, then they would have taken care of Mary after Jesus’ death on the cross. However, that does not happen because Our Lord did not have biological brothers and sisters.
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Our Lady as our spiritual mother is not a new theological concept, but derives from the Early Church Fathers. Mary as our spiritual mother coincides with her role as the New Eve. As our spiritual mother, Our Lady also participates in the role of maternal mediation (a term coined by Blessed John Paul II).
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Through her roles as spiritual mother and maternal mediator, Our Lady is Advocating Queen,Co-Redemptrix, andMediatrix of All Graces.F
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irst, Queenship is defined as the mother of the King, Jesus Christ. Jesus Christ is the King of the Mystical Body of Christ that dwells within the Kingdom of God. The Kingdom of God consists of the saints on Earth, in Purgatory, and in Heaven. Mary is the Queen of the Kingdom of God. Just as Bathsheba advocated for Adonijah and the people of Israel to her son, King Solomon (1 Kings 2:19-21), so does Mary advocate for us to bring our petitions to her Son, Jesus Christ.
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The Blessed Mother is our Gebirah (Great Lady) and Advocating Queen.
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For more on Mary as Queen Mother see the blog posts  – The Visitation of the Blessed Mother and The Magnificat. We also see Mary’s Queenship portrayed in Revelation 12:1. Our Lady has the moon under her feet and she is wearing a crown with twelve stars. Her son happens to be the King who will rule all nations and she will take herthrown next to him (cf. Rev 12:5).
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Second, the question usually asked is – how does the Mother of God mediate? Now that she resides in Heaven through her Assumption, the Blessed Mother mediates in her unique role with Jesus in Redemption as Co-Redemptrix. The term “co” is not to be equal with God. In 1 Corinthians 3:9, St. Paul says that we are co-workers with God. With God, we assist as co-workers, but are never equal to God. We are always subordinate to Him. The same happens to be true for Mary. She is always subordinate to God, but works asCo-Redemptrix with Jesus in the Redemption of humanity.This is not an honorary title, but a function of the Church. Simeon’s Prophecy in Luke 2:35 speaks of Mary’s soul being pierced with a sword. This piercing leads her to Calvary with Jesus. As Christ suffers; so does his Mother suffer.http://tomperna.org/2013/08/22/the-queenship-of-mary-advocate-co-redemptrix-and-mediatrix/Tom Perna is the Director of Adult Evangelization and Catechesis at Saint Mary Magdalene Catholic Church in Gilbert,ArizonaRelated:.**********************

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Lecio Divina from the Carmelites (For Solemnity of Our Lady Of Mount Carmel)

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Jesus holds his own destiny in His hand
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We are in the middle of chapter 19 of John’s Gospel which begins with the scourging, the crowing of Jesus with a crown of thorns, the presentation of Jesus by Pilate to the crowds: “Behold the man” (Jn 19, 5), the condemnation to the death on the cross, the Way of the Cross and the crucifixion. In the account of the passion according to John, Jesus has the control in His hand of His life and of everything which is taking place around Him. And for this reason, for example, we find phrases such as: “Jesus then came out wearing the crown of thorns and a purple robe” (v. 5), or the words said to Pilate: “You would have no power over me at all if it had not been given you from above.” (v. 11).
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The text presented in the daily Liturgy also shows that Jesus not only has control over everything which is happening to Him but also on what is taking place around Him. What the Evangelist describes is very important: “Jesus then, seeing his mother and the disciple whom he loved, said…” (v. 26).
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The words of Jesus in their simplicity are words of revelation, words with which He wants to express His will: “Behold your son” (v. 26), “Behold your mother” (v. 27). These words of Jesus recall to mind the words of Pilate with which he presented the person of Jesus to the crowds: “Behold the man” (v. 5). Jesus from his throne, the Cross, with His words not only pronounces his will, but also that it is truly his love for us and which is the fruit of this love. He is the Lamb of God, the Shepherd who gives his life in order to gather all in one only flock, in the Church.
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Near the Cross
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In this passage we also find a very important word which is repeated twice when the Evangelist speaks about the Mother of Jesus and of the disciple whom He loved. The Evangelist says that the mother of Jesus was “near the Cross” (v. 25) and the disciple whom He loves was “standing near her” (v. 26). This important detail has a very deep Biblical significance. Only the fourth Evangelist says that the Mother of Jesus was near the cross. The other Evangelists do not specify this. Luke says that “All his friends stood at a distance; so also did the women who had accompanied Him from Galilee and saw all this happen” (Lk 23, 49).
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Matthew has written: “And many women were there, watching from a distance; the same women who had followed Jesus from Galilee and looked after him. Among them were Mary of Magdala, Mary the mother of James and Joseph and the mother of Zebedee’s sons.” (Mt 27, 55-56). Mark says that “There were also some women, watching from a distance. Among them were Mary of Magdala, Mary who was the mother of James the younger and Joset, and Salome. They used to follow him and look after him when he was in Galilee. And many other women were there who had come up to Jerusalem with him.” (Mk 15, 40-41).
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Therefore, only John stresses that the Mother of Jesus was present, not following him from a distance, but was near the cross together with the other women. Standing up, like a strong woman who has continued to believe, to hope and to have trust in God, even in that most difficult moment. The Mother of Jesus is present in the important moment in which “Everything is fulfilled” (v. 30) in Jesus’ mission. Besides, the Evangelist stresses the presence of the Mother of Jesus from the beginning of his mission, in the wedding at Cana, where John uses almost the same expression: “The Mother of Jesus was there”. (Jn 2, 1).
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The Woman and the Disciple
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In the wedding at Cana and on the Cross, Jesus shows his glory and his Mother is present in an active way. In the wedding in Cana it is made evident, in a symbolical way, that which took place on the cross. During the feast of the wedding Jesus changed the water contained in six jars (Jn 2, 6). Number six symbolizes imperfection. The perfect number is seven. For this reason Jesus responds to his Mother: “My hour has not yet come” (Jn 2, 4). The hour in which Jesus has renewed everything, has been the hour of the cross.
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The Disciples asked him: “Lord, has the time come for you to restore the kingdom of Israel?” (Acts 1, 6). On the cross, with the water and blood, Jesus gives birth to the Church and at the same time the Church becomes His spouse. It is the beginning of the new time. Both at the wedding in Cana and at the foot of the cross, Jesus does not call his mother with her proper name, but calls her with the beautiful title of “Woman” (Jn 2, 19, 26). On the cross He is not speaking with His Mother moved only by a natural sentiment, of a son toward his mother.
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The title of “Woman” is an evidence that in that moment Jesus was opening his Mother’s heart to the spiritual maternity of his disciples, represented in the person of the disciple whom He loved who is always near Jesus, the Disciple who at the Last Supper reclined his head on Jesus’ chest (Jn 13, 23-26), the Disciple who understood the mystery of Jesus and always remains faithful to his Master up to the time of His crucifixion, and later on was the first disciple to believe that Christ is risen in seeing the empty tomb and the linen cloths on the ground (Jn 20, 4-8), while Mary of Magdala believed that they had taken away the body of Jesus (Jn 20, 2). Then, Jesus’ beloved Disciple is the one who believes and remains faithful to His Master in all the trials of his life.
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The Disciple whom Jesus loved has no name, because he represents you and me, and all those who are his true disciples. The woman becomes the mother of the Disciple. The woman is never called by the Evangelist by her proper name, she is not only the Mother of Jesus, but she is also the Church. John, the Evangelist likes to call the Church “woman” or “lady”. This title is found in the Second Letter of John (2 Jn 1, 5) and in the Apocalypses: “Now a great sign appeared in heaven: a woman, robed with the sun, standing on the moon, and on her head a crown of twelve stars. She was pregnant, and in labour, crying aloud in the pangs of childbirth”. (Apoc 12, 1-2). Therefore, the woman is the image of the Mother Church which is in labour to generate new sons for God.
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The Mother of Jesus is the perfect image of the Church, spouse of Christ who is in labour to generate new children for her spouse Jesus.
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The Disciples takes the woman to his house
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If Jesus has left in the hands of the Woman (His Mother and the Church) his Disciples represented in the person of the beloved Disciple, in the same way, He has left in the hands of his disciples, the Woman (His Mother and the Church). The Evangelist says that Jesus had just seen the Disciple whom he loved next to His Mother he told him: “Behold your mother!” (v. 27).
The Evangelist continues: “And from that hour the Disciple took her into his home.” (v. 27).
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That means that the Disciple took the woman as a very dear and valuable person. This, again reminds us all that John says in his letter when he calls himself the Elder who loves the Lady in truth (2 Jn 1) who prays for her (2 Jn, 5) so that he takes care of her and defends her against the Antichrist, that is all those who do not know Christ and seek to trouble the children of the Church, the Disciples of Jesus (2 Jn 7, 10).
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The words of verse 27 “And from that hour he took her into his home”, reminds us what we also find in the beginning of the Gospel of Matthew. The Evangelist opens his account telling about the vision of the angel which Joseph, the spouse of Mary, had in his dream. In this vision the angel tells Joseph: “”Joseph, son of David, do not be afraid to take Mary home as your wife, because she has conceived what is in her by the Holy Spirit”. (Mt 1, 20). Matthew begins his Gospel with entrusting Mary and Jesus to Joseph, while John concludes his account with Jesus entrusting His Mother and the Church in the hands of his beloved Disciple!
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3.3. Questions to orientate the meditation and the putting it into practice.
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– What has struck you most in this passage and in the reflection?
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– On the Cross Jesus has given us everything: His life and His Mother. And you, are you ready to sacrifice something for the Lord? Are you capable to renounce your possessions, your likes, desires, etc., to serve God and to help your neighbor?
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– “From that hour the disciple took her to his home”. Do you believe that the families today continue to follow the example of the disciple whom Jesus loved? What meaning do these words have for your Christian life?
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Oratio
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Canticle of the Blessed Virgin: Luke 1, 46-55
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My soul proclaims the greatness of the Lord
and my spirit rejoices in God my Saviour;
because he has looked upon the humiliation of his servant.
Yes, from now onwards all generations will call me blessed,
for the Almighty has done great things for me.
Holy is his name,
and his faithful love extends age after age to those who fear him.
He has used the power of his arm,
he has routed the arrogant of heart.
He has pulled down princes from their thrones
and raised high the lowly.
He has filled the starving with good things,
sent the rich away empty.
He has come to the help of Israel his servant,
mindful of his faithful love
-according to the promise he made to our ancestors —
of his mercy to Abraham and to his descendants for ever.
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Contemplatio
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Let us adore together the goodness of God who has given us Mary, the Mother of Jesus, as our Mother, and let us repeat in silence:
Glory be to the Father and to the Son and to the Holy Spirit.
As it was in the beginning is now and ever shall be
world without end. Amen
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