Download PDF Fighting the Seven Deadly Sins with The Virtues Bible Study--Catholic Version

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All of these sins will lead you directly to hell. To understand what hell is like, click here. To learn how to overcome these sins, click here. For all that is in the world, the lust of the flesh and the lust of the eyes and the pride of life , is not of the Father but is of the world.

In the above scripture, St. John talks about three basic types of sin - The lust of the flesh gluttony, lust, sloth , the lust of the eyes greed , and the pride of life pride, envy, anger. Overcoming these things should be our life's work. Click on each one below to learn more.

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The Capital Virtues, which are the opposite of the seven deadly sins, are as follows: Chastity - It overcomes the sin of lust. Temperance - It overcomes the sin of Gluttony.

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Brotherly Love - It overcomes the sin of Envy. Meekness - It overcomes the sin of Anger. Humility - It overcomes the sin of Pride. Diligence - It overcomes the sin of sloth. How do you get these virtues? And fasting also helps, a lot Mark 9: To learn more about these Capital virtues, click here. A Prayer for Purity. O Jesus, Model of humility, divest me of all pride and arrogance. Let me acknowledge my weakness and sinfulness, so that I may bear mockery and contempt for Your sake and esteem myself as lowly in your sight. O Jesus, Teacher of abstinence, help me to serve You rather than our appetites.

Keep me from gluttony - the inordinate love of food and drink and let me hunger and thirst for Your justice. O Jesus, Lover of purity, remove all lust from my heart, so that I may serve You with a pure mind and a chaste body. O Jesus, Father of the poor, help me to avoid all covetousness for earthly goods and give me a love for heavenly things. Inspire me to give to the needy, just as You gave Your life, that I might inherit eternal treasures.

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O Jesus, Exemplar of love, keep me from all envy and ill-will. Let the grace of Your love dwell in me that I may rejoice in the happiness of others and bewail their adversities. O Jesus, zealous Lover of souls, keep me from all sloth of mind or body. Prayer will be my foundation. Even, I found this https: Humility tempers the disorderly desire for personal greatness and leads us to an orderly love of self out of appreciation for our role in life with respect to God and our neighbors.

This brings more to life the saying: Augustine, Even our best virtues are but splendid vices.

I love this, thanks. I found a great book for that, by Alphonse de Liguori. God bless you and thanks again for this! Without it, the rest will be less effective, if not altogether ineffectual. I think if any man wants to learn humility, then he should either scrub his own toilet or bear in mind someone else is scrubbing it for him. I quite agree with Evan on ONE point; Virtue needs to be understood, and have real meaning for someone who is promoting its usage.

However, that is much easier said then done. One needs to only look at St. For those who seek to understand virtue today, I find the writings of the Catholic philosopher, Josef Pieper, to be a profound statement of what St. Thomas was in part trying to say about virtue. And, to try and relate it to the everyday Catholic, the words of St. As much as someone with four years studying the Aeropagite would get to love him, one has to come to the conclusion that Christian life virtues included is, in the words of St.

A good distinction was made a few remarks ago and that seems to be implicit in the article: An example would be the rock: I had a lengthy response typed out, but then chrome crashed. The presentation of your personal ideas seem much more agreeable than the quote I was attacking. However, I think server humiliation and scorn can definitely be considered abuse. This article seems very extreme. Methinks you may have forgotten how the one who does not possess virture comes to possess them.

Bend the crooked stick too far in either direction and it will snap. Analogies are generally silly, and yours is no exception. I will assume that you have forgotten the finer points of his writings in your zeal to uphold the general idea, but I would encourage you to be careful lest you pit yourself against the very position you claim to uphold. I would rather continue my studies of a broader spectrum of material than memorize them all though. Proper regulation of these things is known as virtue. The author uses the word virtue over and over but in a seemingly casual and possibly meaningless way.

You are completely correct.

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  7. I am glad that neither I nor any of the above writers have advocated measures that extreme. Have a good one, Evan.

    The Seven Deadly Sins — and their Remedies

    Also, the saints said it is the most difficult virtue to attain. But I have hope and keep trying! What a depressing and pointless mindset to have. More like Catholic masochists. I see your point Evan.

    6 Ways to Cultivate the Virtue of Humility

    And it would be a sorry man who ruminated upon his own shortcomings for too long a time in the day. The spiritual exercise is very subtly worded and it is for this reason a good spiritual director is always indespensible. I certainly see your point though Evan. Only through our God are we exalted. Forgive my bluntness, but that is your selective perception, which is not a full-enough picture of what is stated.

    The author needs to take a page from Aristotle and reevaluate his thoughts on virtue. I do not think it degrading. It is the truth. God has given us every talent, grace, and attribute, including our very lives. All we have contributed is sin. It is sobering, not depressing unless you determine to take it that way. I understand where Evan is coming from. I have pondered on and struggled with humility for a long time.

    6 Ways to Cultivate the Virtue of Humility | The Catholic Gentleman

    I guess, we being humans, tend to lean towards the extremes. I agree completely with this post, but feel there is an angle missing. Yes we must never give in to our pride, to think ourselves able to exist or to succeed without God, who has provided for and continue to provide for us completely out of His immeasurable love for us. However, I feel that beating ourselves up and putting ourselves down, does in fact, do us harm. I believe that humility, as described in this post, needs to also come with the humility to see the goodness of God in ourselves, to acknowledge that while we are fallen, we are also loved by a God who is all powerful, and desires for us to love Him too.

    Humility should allow us to see the good in ourselves, and acknowledge that all of that is from God. From there, i believe, we can then see the good of God in others. Humility should allow us to accept the mission God has for us in our lives, and accept and thank God for the necessary graces to carry out this mission.

    How are we going to do this, if we keep beating ourselves up? To sum it up, imagine we are all beggars, and God is a master baker. Pride is receiving bread from God, and looking at other beggars and thinking what losers they are, to not have bread. Self pity is beating your chest and saying that you are not worthy of the bread given freely, humility and love is receiving with joy and thanks the bread, and going out to tell all the beggars that there is a baker who longs to feed all who are hungry, and leading them to Him.

    And I also hope this helps with others who find themselves struggling to balance humility and low self esteem, which I know I struggle with. Peace be with you: It may be my own limited perception; no forgiveness necessary! That said, degradation and abuse seem to me to be far stronger terms than humiliation and scorn — God does not degrade or abuse His creation, but might He not justifiably humiliate that is, humble us or justifiably scorn us as unworthy or unfaithful servants?

    We were made in His divine image, but we are fallen. Justice is giving a person his or her due. What is our due, then, for squandering the tremendous gifts we have been given by God in order merely to benefit or elevate ourselves? We are certainly made for, and called to, love — not ourselves, but God and each other. For instance, I am a husband and father. A humble priest should lead and dress like a priest and not be a regular guy. Sorry, we didn't find anything.