L'Abbatiale de la
Liturgie Apocryphe

Montréal, p.Q.

 

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Dans le cadre de leur assemblée plénière, les évêques du Canada ont fait part de leurs excuses officielles aux peuples autochtones, dont de nombreux membres ont été victimes d’abus dans les pensionnats indiens du pays. Ils redisent leur engagement à poursuivre un processus de réconciliation. Les récentes découvertes de centaines tombes d’enfants des premières nations avait remis en lumière cette page douloureuse de l’histoire canadienne.

 

Dans sa déclaration publiée ce 24 septembre, l’épiscopat canadien exprime son «profond remords» et présente «des excuses sans équivoque» face à «la souffrance vécue dans les pensionnats indiens du Canada». Pendant des décennies, jusque dans les années 1990, les autorités canadiennes ont en effet mené une politique d’assimilation forcée, s’appuyant sur des établissements d’enseignement publics, les «écoles résidentielles» – dont certaines étaient gérées par l’Église catholique – où les enfants autochtones étaient privés de contact avec leurs familles et empêchés de parler leur langue maternelle.

 

De nombreuses communautés religieuses et des diocèses catholiques ont servi dans ce système qui a conduit à la suppression des langues, de la culture et de la spiritualité autochtones, sans respecter la richesse de l’histoire, des traditions et de la sagesse des peuples autochtones», reconnaissent à cet égard les évêques.

 

Un «traumatisme historique et continu»

La découverte de 215 tombes d’enfants des premières nations fin mai sur le site de l’ancien pensionnat de Kamloops, puis celle de 750 sépultures anonymes fin juin, dans un autre ancien pensionnat géré par l’Église catholique dans le Saskatchewan, avaient suscité une onde de choc dans le pays et rouvert les blessures d’un «génocide culturel», selon les termes d’une commission d’enquête canadienne.

 

Nous reconnaissons les graves abus qui ont été commis par certains membres de notre communauté catholique: physiques, psychologiques, émotionnels, spirituels, culturels et sexuels. Nous reconnaissons également avec tristesse le traumatisme historique et continu, de même que l’héritage de souffrances et de défis qui perdure encore aujourd’hui pour les peuples autochtones», écrivent les évêques dans leur déclaration.

 

Avancer sur un chemin «de guérison et de réconciliation»

Ils rappellent également être «pleinement engagés dans le processus de guérison et de réconciliation», notamment à travers des initiatives pastorales en cours dans plusieurs diocèses et une collecte de fonds.

 

Les évêques canadiens parlent ensuite de leurs engagements à venir pour cheminer avec les peuples autochtones «dans une nouvelle ère de réconciliation». Il s’agit de «prioriser les initiatives de guérison, écouter l’expérience des peuples autochtones, spécialement les survivants et survivantes des pensionnats indiens, et éduquer les membres de notre clergé, les hommes et femmes consacrés, de même que les fidèles laïcs, sur les cultures et la spiritualité autochtones. Nous nous engageons à poursuivre le travail visant à fournir les documents ou les archives qui aideront à commémorer les personnes qui sont enterrées dans des sépultures anonymes», expliquent-ils.

 
 

Rencontre avec le Saint-Père en décembre

L’épiscopat réaffirme qu’une délégation autochtone, «composée de survivants et survivantes, d’aînés, de gardiens et gardiennes du savoir, et de jeunes, rencontrera le Saint-Père à Rome en décembre 2021». Une rencontre déjà annoncée fin juin par la Conférence épiscopale canadienne. «Le pape François recevra et écoutera les participants et participantes autochtones, afin de discerner comment il peut appuyer notre désir commun de renouveler les relations et de marcher ensemble sur le chemin de l’espérance dans les années à venir. Nous nous engageons à travailler avec le Saint-Siège et nos partenaires autochtones sur la possibilité d’une visite pastorale du Pape au Canada dans le cadre de ce cheminement de guérison», annoncent aussi les évêques.

 

«Respectant votre résilience, votre force et votre sagesse, nous sommes impatients de vous écouter et d’apprendre de vous alors que nous marcherons en solidarité», concluent-ils en s’adressant aux Premières Nations, aux Métis et aux Inuits du Canada.

 
 

Vatican News

 

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More churches burn down on Canada indigenous land (June 26, 2021)
Jusqu’à 751 tombes découvertes sur le site d’un ancien pensionnat autochtone de Saskatchewan (June 25, 2021)
Ancien pensionnat autochtone : Les restes de 215 enfants retrouvés en Colombie-Britannique (May 28, 2021)

When Spanish bishop Xavier Novell resigned last month, the Roman Catholic Church cited strictly personal reasons without going into detail.

 

It has now emerged in Spanish media that he fell in love with a woman who writes Satanic-tinged erotic fiction.

 

In 2010 at the age of 41, he became Spain’s youngest bishop, in Solsona in the north-eastern region of Catalonia.

 

He has backed so-called conversion therapy for gay people and carried out exorcisms.

 

Seen as a rising star in Spain’s Catholic Church, his decision to resign with the Vatican’s approval came as a surprise last month. He is said to have met several times with Vatican officials as well as the Pope himself.

 

Xavier Novell was traditional in his remarks on abortion but his strident views on homosexuality and outspoken support for Catalonian independence were controversial.

 

It came as a shock when Religión Digital reported that he had fallen for divorcee Silvia Caballol, a psychologist and erotic novelist. The news site said that the former bishop was now looking for a job in the Barcelona area as an agronomist.

 

Caballol’s books include titles such as The Hell of Gabriel’s Lust and the trilogy Amnesia. In the blurb for one of her works, the reader is promised a journey into sadism, madness and lust and a struggle between good and evil, God and Satan with a plot to shake one’s values and religious beliefs.

 

Neither the ex-bishop, who is now 52, nor the novelist have responded to the reports although Religión Digital quoted him as saying “I have fallen in love and want to do things properly”.

 

The diocese has since responded by emphasising that “corroboration or not of this story is a strictly personal matter for him alone”.

 

The issue has again raised the issue of celibacy within the Church. In earlier interviews, Xavier Novell admitted that in his youth he had fallen in love with an 18-year-old girl and he had later wanted to marry and have children before deciding on a different path.

 

His change of heart has prompted grumblings within the Church. Dominican nun Lucía Caram said he was “out of his mind” and criticised his promotion of “conversion therapy”.




BBC News via Spanish News Today

Between early 2015 and January 2020, of all known institutions where abuse had taken place, 11% (443 instances) were committed within a religious organisation or setting. In one instance, a young boy was abused during Sunday school camps.

 

Child sexual abuse is prevalent in faith institutions across most major religions in the UK, with a report accusing these organisations of “blatant hypocrisy” and “moral failings”.

 

The Independent Inquiry into Child Sexual Abuse (IICSA) found “shocking” failings across a number of organisations, and cases of abuse perpetrated by religious followers.

 

Between early 2015 and January 2020, of all known institutions where abuse had taken place, 11% (443 instances) were committed within a religious organisation or setting.

 

Ten percent of suspects (726 people) were employed by – or somehow linked to – a religious organisation or setting.

 

However, there is likely to be “significant” under-reporting, the IICSA said, adding: “There is no way of knowing the true scale of such abuse.”

 

In one instance, four children were sexually abused when they were approximately nine years old whilst being taught the Quran by a teacher in a mosque. In 2017, the perpetrator was convicted and sentenced to 13 years in jail.

 

Another 10-year-old girl was abused by a church volunteer, but when her mother disclosed this to the police, the church minister said the abuser was “valued” and must be considered “innocent until proven guilty”. It was later discovered the abuser had been dismissed from a police force following charges of unlawful sexual intercourse with a minor.

 

One young boy was abused by a Sunday school activity leader during religious camps shortly after his mother died. The seven-year-old was told not to tell anyone because “no one in the church would believe him”.

 

Professor Alexis Jay, chair of the inquiry, said:

 

“Religious organisations are defined by their moral purpose of teaching right from wrong and protection of the innocent and the vulnerable.

 

“However, when we heard about shocking failures to prevent and respond to child sexual abuse across almost all major religions, it became clear many are operating in direct conflict with this mission.

 

“Blaming the victims, fears of reputational damage and discouraging external reporting are some of the barriers victims and survivors face, as well as clear indicators of religious organisations prioritising their own reputations above all else. For many, these barriers have been too difficult to overcome.”

Barriers to reporting abuse included victim-blaming, an absence of discussions about sex and sexuality, the discouragement of external reporting, and prioritising the organisation’s reputation above the needs of victims.

 

The report recommended all religious organisations have a child protection policy and support procedures. It said the government should legislate to amend the definition of full-time education to bring any setting that is the pupil’s primary place of education within the scope of a registered school.

 

This would provide Ofsted with sufficient powers to examine the quality of child protection when undertaking an inspection of suspected unregistered schools.

 

Currently, an estimated quarter of a million children in England and Wales receive “supplementary schooling” from a faith organisation.

 

There is also no central list or register of faith-based organisations in England and Wales, despite the Charity Commission estimating that there are over 34,000 organisations.

 

Richard Scorer, specialist abuse lawyer at Slater & Gordon who acts for seven victim and survivor groups in the inquiry, including those representing Jewish, South Asian and Jehovahs Witnesses’ survivors, said: “Today’s report confirms that some religious groups have catastrophically failed to protect children in their care and that many have patchy or non-existent safeguarding policies and support for victims and survivors of abuse.

 

“This is simply unacceptable.

 

“It is clear from the report that too many religious organisations continue to prioritise the protection, reputation and authority of religious leaders above the rights of children.”

It comes as abuse victims told Sky News there was a culture within the Jehovah’s Witnesses that fails those looking for help and puts others at risk.

 

The IICSA examined evidence from 38 religious organisations with a presence in England and Wales – including Buddhism, Hinduism, Paganism, Christianity, and new religious movements, such as Scientology, among others.

 

It sought evidence from individuals that represented the majority of those with religious affiliations within England and Wales, of which 59% of the population identifies as Christian, 25% of no religion, 5% Muslim, 4% other – including Judaism, Sikhism, Hinduism, and Buddhism – and 7% not stated.




The report was based on 16 days of public hearings held during March, May and August last year.

 

The final report with findings from all 19 sections of the investigation, launched in 2014, will be laid before Parliament next summer.




Megan Baynes
Sky News

Pérennité, prospérité, éminence vol.2.5

 

 

 

DIOS MIO! vs. BANDCAMP

 

 
 

DIOS MIO!
MMVII, Musique déplaisante

 

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MI AMORE vs. BANDCAMP (March 25, 2021)

L'Abbatiale de la
Liturgie Apocryphe

"The production of nervous force is directly connected with the diet of an individual, and its refining depends on the very purity of this diet, allied to appropriate breathing exercises.

The diet most calculated to act effectively on the nervous force is that which contains the least quantity of animal matter; therefore the Pythagorean diet, in this connection, is the most suitable.

...

The main object was to avoid introducing into the organism what Descartes called 'animal spirits'. Thus, all animals that had to serve for the nourishment of the priests were slaughtered according to special rites, they were not murdered, as is the case nowadays".