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Reflections: Catholic Basics Sctn. (Catholics' Duties)

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Duties of Catholics



Duties of Catholics

Reminder: Items herein are not comprehensive

Note: History proves that being a faithful Christian may sometimes be dangerous to one's bodily health (e.g. when confessing the faith in front of enemies, when persons are forced to disobey unjust laws, etc.). Consult appropriate, competent authorities for assistance in interpreting / applying items herein. Note that we do not advocate unlawful / immoral civil disobedience and we are not responsible for anything which may occur due to use of this site.

"If you wish to enter into life, keep the commandments." (Our Lord Jesus Christ, Mt. 19:17)

"I tell you, unless your righteousness surpasses that of the scribes and Pharisees, you will not enter into the kingdom of heaven." (Our Lord Jesus Christ, Mt. 5:20)

"Our fidelity to our duties decides our future and eternal fate." (Pope Paul VI)

"We who say we dwell in Christ should walk just as He walked." (Pope Clement XIII, "A Quo Die", 1758 A.D.)

"It is unquestionably the fundamental duty of man to orientate his person and his life towards God." (Pope Pius XII, "Mediator Dei", 1947 A.D.)

"[T]he divine law is to be observed not only by the external performance of duties, but also by the internal concurrence of the heart." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"Prayer is a duty not only recommended by way of counsel, but also commanded by obligatory precept." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"The person baptized is bound to always profess the faith and observe the Law of Jesus Christ and of His Church." (Catechism of Pope St. Pius X)

"It is a duty incumbent on us to cooperate with the grace of God, to use it in pursuing the path that leads to heaven." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"[T]he Church obliges all Christians, who have come to the use of reason, to approach the sacrament of Penance at least once a year." (Catechism of Pope St. Pius X)

"Every one has to regulate his mode of conduct according to this constitution of the Church, which it is not in the power of any man to change." (Pope Leo XIII, "Sapientiae Christianae", 1890 A.D.)

"Every Christian is obliged to lay down his life rather than deny any of the articles of our holy Faith: it was the debt we contracted with Jesus Christ when he adopted us in Baptism as his Brethren." (Dom Gueranger)

"Let no one be under any delusion. Christ is demanding. Christ's life is the narrow way. To be worthy of Him, we must take up our cross. It is not enough to be religious; it is necessary to carry out the Divine Will in actual fact." (Pope Paul VI)

"No better citizen is there, whether in time of peace or war, than the Christian who is mindful of his duty; but such a one should be ready to suffer all things, even death itself, rather than abandon the cause of God or of the Church." (Pope Leo XIII)

"For since He says that the life of man after the resurrection will be like to that of Angels, it follows, that our life in this world should be so ordered with respect to that which we hope for hereafter, that living in the flesh we may not live according to the flesh." (St. Gregory of Nyssa)

"But the most important duty of all, and that which is the fullest expression of charity, and to the practice of which we should most habituate ourselves, is to pardon and forgive from the heart the injuries which we may have received from others." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"The Council of Lateran, therefore, decreed that all the faithful should receive the sacred body of the Lord, at least once a year, at Easter, and that neglect of this duty should be chastised by exclusion from the society of the faithful." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"Can. 1247 On Sundays and other holydays of obligation, the faithful are obliged to assist at Mass. They are also to abstain from such work or business which hinder the worship to be given to God, the joy proper to the Lord's Day, or the suitable relaxation of mind and body." (1983 Code of Canon Law)

"Because it is the duty of Christian charity that each individual be not solicitous for himself alone, but that he be also active in the cause of his neighbor; and that, while he attends to his own interests, he forget not the interests of others." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"For beyond the mere name of Christian, beyond the mere profession of faith, Christian virtues are necessary for the Christian, and upon this depends, not only the eternal salvation of their souls, but also the peace and prosperity of the human family and brotherhood." (Pope Leo XIII, "Exeunte Iam Anno", 1888 A.D.)

"...the Christian who has attained the use of reason has more to do than suffer for his faith: he must confess it before persecutors and tyrants when they bid him deny it, and also before that more permanent tribunal of the world and his own passions. No man has received the glorious character of a Christian on the condition that he should never own himself one." (Dom Gueranger)

"Can. 222 §1 Christ's faithful have the obligation to provide for the needs of the Church, so that the Church has available to it those things which are necessary for divine worship, for apostolic and charitable work and for the worthy support of its ministers. §2 They are also obliged to promote social justice and, mindful of the Lord's precept, to help the poor from their own resources." (1983 Code of Canon Law)

"Likewise the faithful should give themselves to frequent prayer and the praises of God; and an object of their special attention should be to learn those things which pertain to a Christian life, and to practice with care the duties of piety, such as giving alms to the poor and needy, visiting the sick, and administering consolation to the sorrowful and afflicted." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"Can. 754 All the Christian faithful are obliged to observe the constitutions and decrees which the legitimate authority of the Church issues in order to propose doctrine and to proscribe erroneous opinions, particularly those published by the Roman Pontiff or the College of Bishops." (1983 Code of Canon Law) [Note: The Pope is supreme, and the head of the College of Bishops]

"Can. 1322 § 1 Christ the Lord entrusted the deposit of faith to the Church, that under the constant guidance and assistance of the Holy Spirit she might sacredly guard and faithfully explain this divine revelation. § 2 The Church therefore has the right and duty, independently of any civil authority, to teach all nations the full doctrine of the gospel; and all men are bound by the law of God duly to learn this doctrine and to embrace the true Church of God." (1917 Code of Canon Law) 

"...for no Christian should dispute how what the Catholic Church believes in heart, and confesses in words is not so; but always unhesitatingly holding to the same faith, but loving and living according to it, humbly seek the reason, insofar as he can, how it is so. If he can understand, let him give thanks to God; if he cannot let him not push his horns to the struggle [cf. 1 Mach. 7:46], but let him submit his head to veneration." (Pope St. Pius X, "Communium Rerum", 1909 A.D.) 

"[The faithful] should all be admonished frequently to examine their consciences, in order to ascertain if they have been faithful in the observance of those things which God and His Church require. Should anyone be conscious of sin, he should immediately accuse himself, humbly solicit pardon from God, and implore time to confess and satisfy for his sins. Above all, let him supplicate the aid of divine grace, in order that he may not relapse into those sins which he now penitently deplores." (Catechism of the Council of Trent)

"For we ought to know that it is not enough for us that we have received the name Christian, if we do not do Christian works... If you say a thousand times that you are a Christian and continually sign yourself with the cross of Christ, but do not give alms according to your means, and you do not want to have love and justice and chastity, the name of Christian will profit you nothing... If a man thinks evil thoughts, speaks evil words, or does evil deeds, and does not wish to amend himself, when he signs himself his sin is not lessened but increased." (St. Caesar of Arles)

"Now the perfection of Christian virtue lies in that disposition of soul which dares all that is arduous or difficult; its symbol is the Cross, which those who would follow Jesus Christ must carry on their shoulder. The effects of this disposition are a heart detached from mortal things, complete self-control, and a gentle and resigned endurance of adversity. In fine, the love of God and of one's neighbor is the mistress and sovereign of all other virtues: such is its power that it wipes away all the hardships that accompany the fulfillment of duty, and renders the hardest labors not only bearable, but agreeable." (Pope Leo XIII, "Auspicato Concessum", 1882 A.D.)

"Hence Basil says (Hom. super Lucinam 12:18): 'If you acknowledge them,' viz. your temporal goods, 'as coming from God, is He unjust because He apportions them unequally? Why are you rich while another is poor, unless it be that you may have the merit of a good stewardship, and he the reward of patience? It is the hungry man's bread that you withhold, the naked man's cloak that you have stored away, the shoe of the barefoot that you have left to rot, the money of the needy that you have buried underground: and so you injure as many as you might help.'" (St. Thomas Aquinas, Doctor of the Church and "greatest theologian in the history of the Church")

"In these Our days it is well to revive these examples of Our forefathers. First and foremost, it is the duty of all Catholics worthy of the name and wishful to be known as most loving children of the Church, to reject without swerving whatever is inconsistent with so fair a title; to make use of popular institutions, so far as can honestly be done, for the advancement of truth and righteousness; to strive that liberty of action shall not transgress the bounds marked out by nature and the law of God; to endeavor to bring back all civil society to the pattern and form of Christianity which We have described." (Pope Leo XIII, "Immortale Dei", 1885 A.D.)

"The truly remarkable dignity of man as the son of the heavenly Father, in Whose image he is formed, and with Whom he is destined to live in eternal happiness, is also revealed only by the doctrine of Jesus Christ. From this very dignity, and from man's knowledge of it, Christ showed that men should love one another as brothers, and should live here as becomes children of light, 'not of revelry and drunkenness, not in debauchery and wantonness, not in strife and jealousy.' He also bids us to place all our anxiety and care in the hands of God, for He will provide for us; He tells us to help the poor, to do good to those who hate us, and to prefer the eternal welfare of the soul to the temporal goods of this life." (Pope St. Pius X, "Acerbo Nimis", 1905 A.D.)

"As to private affairs, the first duty is to conform life and conduct to the gospel precepts, and to refuse to shrink from this duty when Christian virtue demands some sacrifice slightly more difficult to make. All, moreover, are bound to love the Church as their common mother, to obey her laws, promote her honor, defend her rights, and to endeavor to make her respected and loved by those over whom they have authority. It is also of great moment to the public welfare to take a prudent part in the business of municipal administration, and to endeavor above all to introduce effectual measures, so that, as becomes a Christian people, public provision may be made for the instruction of youth in religion and true morality. Upon these things the well-being of every State greatly depends." (Pope Leo XIII, "Immortale Dei", 1885 A.D.)

"The Master of the household is Christ, whose house are the heavens and the earth; and the creatures of the heavens, and the earth, and beneath the earth, his family. His vineyard is righteousness, in which are set divers sorts of righteousness as vines, as meekness, chastity, patience, and the other virtues; all of which are called by one common name righteousness. Men are the cultivators of this vineyard, whence it is said, Who went out early in the morning to hire laborers into his vineyard. For God placed His righteousness in our senses, not for His own but for our benefit. Know then that we are the hired laborers. But as no man gives wages to a laborer, to the end he should do nothing save only to eat, so likewise we were not thereto called by Christ, that we should labor such things only as pertain to our own good, but to the glory of God. And like as the hired laborer looks first to his task, and after to his daily food, so ought we to mind first those things which concern the glory of God, then those which concern our own profit. Also as the hired laborer occupies the whole day in his Lord's work, and takes but a single hour for his own meal; so ought we to occupy our whole life in the glory of God, taking but a very small portion of it for the uses of this world. And as the hired laborer when he has done no work is ashamed that day to enter the house, and ask his food; how should not you be ashamed to enter the church, and stand before the face of God, when you have done nothing good in the sight of God?" (St. John Chrysostom, Doctor of the Church)

"Now Christ is the 'Way,' for we can never reach God, the supreme and ultimate good, by this toilsome and doubtful road of mortal life, except with Christ as our leader and guide. How so? Firstly and chiefly by His grace; but this would remain 'void' in man if the precepts of His law were neglected. For, as was necessarily the case after Jesus Christ had won our salvation, He left behind Him His Law for the protection and welfare of the human race, under the guidance of which men, converted from evil life, might safely tend towards God. 'Going, teach ye all nations... teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you' (Matthew xxviii., 19-20). 'Keep my commandments' (John xiv., 15). Hence it will be understood that in the Christian religion the first and most necessary condition is docility to the precepts of Jesus Christ, absolute loyalty of will towards Him as Lord and King. A serious duty, and one which oftentimes calls for strenuous labor, earnest endeavor, and perseverance! For although by Our Redeemer's grace human nature hath been regenerated, still there remains in each individual a certain debility and tendency to evil. Various natural appetites attract man on one side and the other; the allurements of the material world impel his soul to follow after what is pleasant rather than the law of Christ. Still we must strive our best and resist our natural inclinations with all our strength 'unto the obedience of Christ.' For unless they obey reason they become our masters, and carrying the whole man away from Christ, make him their slave. 'Men of corrupt mind, who have made shipwreck of the faith, cannot help being slaves... They are slaves to a threefold concupiscence: of will, of pride, or of outward show' (St. Augustine, De Vera Religione, 37). In this contest every man must be prepared to undergo hardships and troubles for Christ's sake. It is difficult to reject what so powerfully entices and delights. It is hard and painful to despise the supposed goods of the senses and of fortune for the will and precepts of Christ our Lord. But the Christian is absolutely obliged to be firm, and patient in suffering, if he wish to lead a Christian life." (Pope Leo XIII, "Tametsi Futura Prospicientibus", 1900 A.D.)

"It cannot be doubted that in daily life the duties of Catholics are more numerous and more serious than those of such as are either little aware of the Catholic faith or entirely inexperienced in it... The man who has embraced the Christian faith as he ought, by that very fact is subject to the Church as if born of her, and becomes a participant in her worldwide and most holy society, which it is the proper duty of the Roman Pontiff to rule with supreme power, under the invisible head, Jesus Christ. - Now indeed, if we are bidden by the law of nature especially to love and protect the land in which we were brought forth and raised into this light, so that the good citizen does not hesitate even to encounter death for the fatherland, it is a far greater duty for Christians ever to be affected in similar wise toward the Church. For the Church is the holy land of the living God, born of God himself, and established by the same Author, who indeed is on a pilgrimage in the land; calling men, and training and leading them to eternal happiness in heaven. Therefore, the fatherland must be loved, from which we receive the enjoyment of mortal life; but we must love the Church more to whom we owe the love of the soul which will last forever, because it is right to hold the blessings of the spirit above the blessings of the body, and the duties toward God are much more sacred than those toward man. But, if we wish to judge rightly, the supernatural love of the Church and the natural love of the fatherland are twin loves coming from the same eternal principle, since God himself is the author and the cause of both; therefore, it follows that one duty cannot be in conflict with the other... Nevertheless, the order of these duties, either because of the troubles of the times or the more perverse will of men, is sometimes destroyed. Instances, to be sure, occur when the state seems to demand one thing from men as citizens, and religion another from men as Christians; and this, clearly, for no other reason than that the rulers of the state either hold the sacred power of the Church as of no account, or wish it to be subject to them... If the laws of the state are openly at variance with divine right, if they impose any injury upon the Church, or oppose those duties which are of religion, or violate the authority of Jesus Christ in the Supreme Pontiff, then indeed to resist is a duty, to obey a crime; and this is bound with injury to the state itself, since whatever is an offense in religion is a sin against the state." (Pope Leo XIII, "Sapientiae Christianae", 1890 A.D.)

Also See: Christian Soldiers | Commandments | Love / Charity | Fasting / Abstinence | Must Not Dissent From Any Point of Truth | Obedience | Penance | Perseverance | Repentance | Sunday / Holy Days of Obligation | True Catholics / True Christians | Good Works | Duty to Profess / Defend the Faith (Coming Home Reflections) | Duty to Reject Strange Doctrine (Coming Home Reflections) | Our Solicitude & Our Duty to Correct / Rebuke (Coming Home Reflections) | The Right and Duty of Lay Catholics to Promote the Faith (Catholic Web Links Reflections) | Duties of the Faithful to the Holy See (Vatican View Reflections) | Necessity of Union With the Roman Pontiff (Vatican View Reflections) | Duties & Responsibilities of the Faithful Towards Priests (Priests & Vocations Section) | The Obligation of Confession (Sacraments Reflections) | Necessity of Receiving the Holy Eucharist (Sacraments Reflections) | Necessity of Prayer (Prayers & Devotions Reflections) | Obligation to Believe (Feed Your Faith Reflections) | Necessity of Faith and Works / Not Saved by Faith Alone (Feed Your Faith Reflections) | Obligation to Perform Good Works (Give & Take Reflections) | Necessity of Good Works (Volunteers' Corner Reflections) | Precepts of the Church | Teachings of Jesus | Other New Testament Teachings | "Is Being a 'Good Person' Good Enough? / Do All 'Good People' Go To Heaven?

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