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Riassunto: The doctrine of hell is one of the four last things. Father Schouppe gives a terrifying presentation of this doctrine that will inspire people to avoid this horrible place and to save their soul. We need to study this truth carefully so that we realize just how important it is to become a Saint. Let us consider this story: The following incident happened in 1837. A young under-lieutenant, being in Paris, entered the Church of the Assumption, near the Toilers, and saw a priest kneeling near a confessional. As he made religion the habitual subject of his jokes, he wished to go to confession to while away the time, and went into the confessional. "Monsieur l'abbé," he said, "would you be good enough to hear my confession?" "Willingly my son; confess unrestrained." "But I must first say that I am a rather unique kind of a sinner." "No matter; the sacrament of penance has been instituted for all sinners." "But I am not very much of a believer in religious matters." "You believe more than you think." "Believe? I? I am a regular scoffer." The confessor saw with whom he had to deal, and that there was some mystification. He replied, smiling: "You are a regular scoffer? Are you then making fun of me too?" The pretended penitent smiled in like manner. "Listen," the priest went on, "what you have just done here is not serious. Let us leave confession aside; and, if you please, have a little chat. I like military people greatly; and, then, you have the appearance of a good, amiable youth. Tell me, what is your rank?" "Under-lieutenant." "Will you remain an under-lieutenant long?" "Two, three, perhaps four years." "And after?" "I shall hope to become a lieutenant?" "And after?" "I hope to become a captain." "And after?" "Lieutenant-colonel?" "How old will you be then?" "Forty to forty-five years." "And after that?" "I shall become a brigadier general." "And after?" "If I rise higher, I shall be general of a division." "And after?" "After! there is nothing more except the Marshal's baton; but my pretensions do not reach so high." "Well and good. But do you intend to get married?" "Yes, when I shall be a superior officer." "Well! There you are married; a superior officer, a general, perhaps even a French marshal, who knows? And after?" "After? Upon my word, I do not know what will be after." "See, how strange it is!" said the abbé. Then, in a tone of voice that grew more sober: "You know all that shall happen up to that point, and you do not know what will be after. Well, I know, and I am going to tell you, After, you shall die, be judged, and, if you continue to live as you do, you shall be damned, you shall go and burn in hell; that is what will be after." As the under-lieutenant, dispirited at this conclusion, seemed anxious to steal away: "One moment, sir," said the abbé. "You are a man of honor. So am I. Agree that you have offended me, and owe me an apology. It will be simple. For eight days, before retiring to rest, you will say: 'One day I shall die; but I laugh at the idea. After my death I shall be judged; but I laugh at the idea. After my judgment, I shall be damned; but I laugh at the idea. I shall burn forever in hell; but I laugh at the idea!' That is all. But you are going to give me your word of honor not to neglect it, eh?" More and more wearied, and wishing, at any price, to extricate himself from this false step, the under-lieutenant made the promise. In the evening, his word being given, he began to carry out his promise. "I shall die," he says. "I shall be judged." He had not the courage to add: "I laugh at the idea." The week had not passed before he returned to the Church of the Assumption, made his confession seriously, and came out of the confessional his face bathed with tears, and with joy in his heart.

L'autore: Father F.X. Schouppe, S.J. was an eminent theologian of the nineteenth century. He was the author of Purgatory Explained by the Lives and Legends of the Saints and The Dogma of Hell. His purpose with the latter work, though the subject itself is terrifying, was not to sensationalize or to horrify; but rather to instruct people on the reality of Hell and to excite them to a dread of losing Heaven. The Dogma of Hell was originally published in 1883 by P.V. Hickey, and Purgatory Explained was printed in the late 1800s with the Nihil Obstat and Imprimatur.

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Schouppe, Rev Francois Xavier
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Descrizione libro CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 126 pages. Dimensions: 9.0in. x 6.0in. x 0.3in.The doctrine of hell is one of the four last things. Father Schouppe gives a terrifying presentation of this doctrine that will inspire people to avoid this horrible place and to save their soul. We need to study this truth carefully so that we realize just how important it is to become a Saint. Let us consider this story: The following incident happened in 1837. A young under-lieutenant, being in Paris, entered the Church of the Assumption, near the Toilers, and saw a priest kneeling near a confessional. As he made religion the habitual subject of his jokes, he wished to go to confession to while away the time, and went into the confessional. Monsieur labb, he said, would you be good enough to hear my confession Willingly my son; confess unrestrained. But I must first say that I am a rather unique kind of a sinner. No matter; the sacrament of penance has been instituted for all sinners. But I am not very much of a believer in religious matters. You believe more than you think. Believe I I am a regular scoffer. The confessor saw with whom he had to deal, and that there was some mystification. He replied, smiling: You are a regular scoffer Are you then making fun of me too The pretended penitent smiled in like manner. Listen, the priest went on, what you have just done here is not serious. Let us leave confession aside; and, if you please, have a little chat. I like military people greatly; and, then, you have the appearance of a good, amiable youth. Tell me, what is your rank Under-lieutenant. Will you remain an under-lieutenant long Two, three, perhaps four years. And after I shall hope to become a lieutenant And after I hope to become a captain. And after Lieutenant-colonel How old will you be then Forty to forty-five years. And after that I shall become a brigadier general. And after If I rise higher, I shall be general of a division. And after After! there is nothing more except the Marshals baton; but my pretensions do not reach so high. Well and good. But do you intend to get married Yes, when I shall be a superior officer. Well! There you are married; a superior officer, a general, perhaps even a French marshal, who knows And after After Upon my word, I do not know what will be after. See, how strange it is! said the abb. Then, in a tone of voice that grew more sober: You know all that shall happen up to that point, and you do not know what will be after. Well, I know, and I am going to tell you, After, you shall die, be judged, and, if you continue to live as you do, you shall be damned, you shall go and burn in hell; that is what will be after. As the under-lieutenant, dispirited at this conclusion, seemed anxious to steal away: One moment, sir, said the abb. You are a man of honor. So am I. Agree that you have offended me, and owe me an apology. It will be simple. For eight days, before retiring to rest, you will say: One day I shall die; but I laugh at the idea. After my death I shall be judged; but I laugh at the idea. After my judgment, I shall be damned; but I laugh at the idea. I shall burn forever in hell; but I laugh at the idea! That is all. But you are going to give me your word of honor not to neglect it, eh More and more wearied, and wishing, at any price, to extricate himself from this false step, the under-lieutenant made the promise. In the evening, his word being given, he began to carry out his promise. I shall die, he says. I shall be judged. He had not the courage to add: I laugh at the idea. The week had not passed before he returned to the Church of the Assumption, made his confession seriously, and came out of the confessional his face bathed with tears, and with joy in his heart. This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Codice libro della libreria 9781496092465

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Rev Francois Xavier Schouppe
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Descrizione libro Createspace, United States, 2014. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Large Print. 229 x 152 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.The doctrine of hell is one of the four last things. Father Schouppe gives a terrifying presentation of this doctrine that will inspire people to avoid this horrible place and to save their soul. We need to study this truth carefully so that we realize just how important it is to become a Saint. Let us consider this story: The following incident happened in 1837. A young under-lieutenant, being in Paris, entered the Church of the Assumption, near the Toilers, and saw a priest kneeling near a confessional. As he made religion the habitual subject of his jokes, he wished to go to confession to while away the time, and went into the confessional. Monsieur l abbe, he said, would you be good enough to hear my confession? Willingly my son; confess unrestrained. But I must first say that I am a rather unique kind of a sinner. No matter; the sacrament of penance has been instituted for all sinners. But I am not very much of a believer in religious matters. You believe more than you think. Believe? I? I am a regular scoffer. The confessor saw with whom he had to deal, and that there was some mystification. He replied, smiling: You are a regular scoffer? Are you then making fun of me too? The pretended penitent smiled in like manner. Listen, the priest went on, what you have just done here is not serious. Let us leave confession aside; and, if you please, have a little chat. I like military people greatly; and, then, you have the appearance of a good, amiable youth. Tell me, what is your rank? Under-lieutenant. Will you remain an under-lieutenant long? Two, three, perhaps four years. And after? I shall hope to become a lieutenant? And after? I hope to become a captain. And after? Lieutenant-colonel? How old will you be then? Forty to forty-five years. And after that? I shall become a brigadier general. And after? If I rise higher, I shall be general of a division. And after? After! there is nothing more except the Marshal s baton; but my pretensions do not reach so high. Well and good. But do you intend to get married? Yes, when I shall be a superior officer. Well! There you are married; a superior officer, a general, perhaps even a French marshal, who knows? And after? After? Upon my word, I do not know what will be after. See, how strange it is! said the abbe. Then, in a tone of voice that grew more sober: You know all that shall happen up to that point, and you do not know what will be after. Well, I know, and I am going to tell you, After, you shall die, be judged, and, if you continue to live as you do, you shall be damned, you shall go and burn in hell; that is what will be after. As the under-lieutenant, dispirited at this conclusion, seemed anxious to steal away: One moment, sir, said the abbe. You are a man of honor. So am I. Agree that you have offended me, and owe me an apology. It will be simple. For eight days, before retiring to rest, you will say: One day I shall die; but I laugh at the idea. After my death I shall be judged; but I laugh at the idea. After my judgment, I shall be damned; but I laugh at the idea. I shall burn forever in hell; but I laugh at the idea! That is all. But you are going to give me your word of honor not to neglect it, eh? More and more wearied, and wishing, at any price, to extricate himself from this false step, the under-lieutenant made the promise. In the evening, his word being given, he began to carry out his promise. I shall die, he says. I shall be judged. He had not the courage to add: I laugh at the idea. The week had not passed before he returned to the Church of the Assumption, made his confession seriously, and came out of the confessional his face bathed with tears, and with joy in his heart. Codice libro della libreria APC9781496092465

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Rev Francois Xavier Schouppe
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Descrizione libro Createspace, United States, 2014. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Large Print. 229 x 152 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. The doctrine of hell is one of the four last things. Father Schouppe gives a terrifying presentation of this doctrine that will inspire people to avoid this horrible place and to save their soul. We need to study this truth carefully so that we realize just how important it is to become a Saint. Let us consider this story: The following incident happened in 1837. A young under-lieutenant, being in Paris, entered the Church of the Assumption, near the Toilers, and saw a priest kneeling near a confessional. As he made religion the habitual subject of his jokes, he wished to go to confession to while away the time, and went into the confessional. Monsieur l abbe, he said, would you be good enough to hear my confession? Willingly my son; confess unrestrained. But I must first say that I am a rather unique kind of a sinner. No matter; the sacrament of penance has been instituted for all sinners. But I am not very much of a believer in religious matters. You believe more than you think. Believe? I? I am a regular scoffer. The confessor saw with whom he had to deal, and that there was some mystification. He replied, smiling: You are a regular scoffer? Are you then making fun of me too? The pretended penitent smiled in like manner. Listen, the priest went on, what you have just done here is not serious. Let us leave confession aside; and, if you please, have a little chat. I like military people greatly; and, then, you have the appearance of a good, amiable youth. Tell me, what is your rank? Under-lieutenant. Will you remain an under-lieutenant long? Two, three, perhaps four years. And after? I shall hope to become a lieutenant? And after? I hope to become a captain. And after? Lieutenant-colonel? How old will you be then? Forty to forty-five years. And after that? I shall become a brigadier general. And after? If I rise higher, I shall be general of a division. And after? After! there is nothing more except the Marshal s baton; but my pretensions do not reach so high. Well and good. But do you intend to get married? Yes, when I shall be a superior officer. Well! There you are married; a superior officer, a general, perhaps even a French marshal, who knows? And after? After? Upon my word, I do not know what will be after. See, how strange it is! said the abbe. Then, in a tone of voice that grew more sober: You know all that shall happen up to that point, and you do not know what will be after. Well, I know, and I am going to tell you, After, you shall die, be judged, and, if you continue to live as you do, you shall be damned, you shall go and burn in hell; that is what will be after. As the under-lieutenant, dispirited at this conclusion, seemed anxious to steal away: One moment, sir, said the abbe. You are a man of honor. So am I. Agree that you have offended me, and owe me an apology. It will be simple. For eight days, before retiring to rest, you will say: One day I shall die; but I laugh at the idea. After my death I shall be judged; but I laugh at the idea. After my judgment, I shall be damned; but I laugh at the idea. I shall burn forever in hell; but I laugh at the idea! That is all. But you are going to give me your word of honor not to neglect it, eh? More and more wearied, and wishing, at any price, to extricate himself from this false step, the under-lieutenant made the promise. In the evening, his word being given, he began to carry out his promise. I shall die, he says. I shall be judged. He had not the courage to add: I laugh at the idea. The week had not passed before he returned to the Church of the Assumption, made his confession seriously, and came out of the confessional his face bathed with tears, and with joy in his heart. Codice libro della libreria APC9781496092465

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