Title:Catholic Pentacostalizm: Some key questions - part 1
Description:If the term "Catholic Pentecostalism" is accepted, the first subject for discussion is the relationship and distinction between "Classical" and Catholic Pentecostalism. By "Classical Pentecostalism" is generally meant those Churches or denominations which both (i) profess at least two identifiable religious experiences in coming to full Christian life, viz: (a) 'water-baptism', first conversion or re-birth and (b) 'spirit-baptism', second conversion or being 'filled with the Spirit' and (ii) regard speaking in tongues as either the essential or the typical sign of 'spirit-baptism'. With these Churches are also associated other preternatural gifts of the Spirit mentioned in the New Testament, such as prophecy, interpretation of tongues and healing. The term 'neo-Pentecostalism' refers to the occurrence of these pheno- mena within the non-Pentecostal Churches, a development which has gathered momentum in almost all such Churches in recent years; the movement arose in many of the Protestant Churches in the late 1950s and early 1960s, and spread to the Catholic Church in the mid-late 1960s.s "Catholic Pentecostalism", originally favoured as the designation for Catholics so affected, has tended to be replaced by the phrase "the Catholic charismatic renewal".
Author(s):Peter Hocken
Source:The Heythrop Journal
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