Other Articles in
Vol. 2 No. 2 / Oct 2016

Editorial: Freedom of Conscience: The Reformers’ and Ours by PAUL WELLS
An Exhortation to the Diligent Study of Scripture by DESIDERIUS ERASMUS
Erasmus and the Book That Changed the World Five Hundred Years Ago by DANIEL B. WALLACE
Re-Establishment of the Christian Church in Mongolia: The Mongolian Standard Version Translation by National Christians by BAYARJARGAL GARAMTSEREN
Inerrancy Is Not Enough: A Lesson in Epistemology from Clark Pinnock on Scripture by R. CARLTON WYNNE
The “Presentation” of the Infant Jesus in Luke 2:22–24 by MICHAEL C. MULDER
From Ignominy to Glory: Jesus’s Death and Resurrection in Calvin’s Harmony of the Gospels by W. GORDON CAMPBELL
The Holy Spirit in the Gospels by PETER A. LILLBACK
J. Gresham Machen’s The Virgin Birth of Christ: Then and Now by BERNARD AUBERT
Paul’s Preaching and Postmodern Skepticism by VERN S. POYTHRESS
What Paul Says about the Covenants in Galatians 3–4 by DONALD E. COBB
The Fourth Gospel and the Apostolic Mission: John’s Common Evangelical Theology by MATTHEW D. JENSEN
The Power of Literary Art in Revelation 12:1–6 by LEANDRO A. DE LIMA
A Panel on Vatican II by LEONARDO DE CHIRICO, DARIUSZ M. BRYĆKO, AND JOSE DE SEGOVIA
Interview with Dr. Robert George by PETER A. LILLBACK
Paul A. Rainbow. Johannine Theology: The Gospel, The Epistles and The Apocalypse. by GUY PRENTISS WATERS
Michael Bräutigam. Union with Christ: Adolf Schlatter’s Relational Christology. by ROBERT W. YARBROUGH
Martin Wallraff, Silvana Seidel Menchi, and Kaspar von Greyerz, eds. Basel 1516: Erasmus’ Edition of the New Testament. by BERNARD AUBERT
Elizabeth Evenden and Thomas S. Freeman. Religion and the Book in Early Modern England: The Making of John Foxe’s “Book of Martyrs.” Cambridge Studies in Early Modern British History. by RYAN M. REEVES
Christopher A. Daily. Robert Morrison and the Protestant Plan for China. by CHAD VAN DIXHOORN
Marilynne Robinson. The Givenness of Things: Essays. by WILLIAM EDGAR

A PANEL ON VATICAN II

by LEONARDO DE CHIRICO, DARIUSZ M. BRYĆKO, AND JOSE DE SEGOVIA in Vol. 2 No. 2 / Oct 2016

DOI: https://doi.org/10.35285/ucc2.2.2016.pan



Since Martin Luther’s reformation, three major events in the life of the Roman Catholic Church have marked its reaction not only to Protestantism but also to developments in the modern culture: The Council of Trent (1545–1563), Vatican I (1869– 1870), and most recently Vatican II (1962–1965). Whereas the first two are often considered as hardening the arteries of the church in their reaffirmation and defense of traditional doctrine,Vatican II is seen as a renovation that makes the life blood of the Roman church flow swifter, opening a way to greater receptiveness to the world, bringing hope for a new ecumenical era with respect to Protestantism and openness to other religions. But since then, what has happened, and where is the Roman church headed? Italy, Poland, and Spain are important pillars of the church in Europe, and we asked three Reformed theologians to comment on how things have fared for their country.

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