The Fall 2015 issue of Communio is dedicated to the theme of "Poverty and Kenosis."
Christ in his kenosis is not simply an example to follow; he is the Son, whose filial attitude is given through communion with those who believe in him.
Before God we are all poor beggars seeking to take advantage of the divine profligacy.
Vides Trinitatem Si Caritatem Vides: Persons in CommunionAntonio López
Christ’s revelation of God’s triune love shows how seriously God takes his creatures’ thirst for unity.
Love: Philosophy’s Blind Spot? Toward a Wisdom of LoveEmmanuel Tourpe
The first of all philosophies, even before the thinking of being as being, is the philosophy of love.
Most High Poverty: The Challenge of the Franciscan ExperimentOlivier Boulnois
Franciscan poverty became the starting point for a mendicant order unlike any monastic order that had previously existed.
At the heart of [the debate] lies the question of poverty, property, and the issue of the coherence of pure usage without right, or of a right against right to such usage.
Messianic Jews and the Catholic Church: Reflections on the Ecclesiology of Mark S. KinzerRoch Kereszty
If the Church were to reject Israel, she would be guilty of rejecting her own mother.
Searching Her Own Mystery Together: A Response to Roch KeresztyMark S. Kinzer
The Church is the continuation of Israel, and the eschatological change Israel experiences in the process is a renewal rather than a termination of its covenant-identity.
Rejoinder to Mark S. KinzerRoch Kereszty
The Torah of the New Testament is the very person of Christ whom we can follow only by the power of the Holy Spirit.
Georges Bernanos: “Blessed the Poor in Spirit!”Hans Urs von Balthasar
The hope of the world rests on the poor.
We are both at the same time . . . a serving and being fruitful, power and impotence, glory ‘through’ poverty!