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dc.contributor.authorCastanzo, Cindyen_US
dc.date.accessioned2016-12-01T14:50:40Z
dc.date.available2016-12-01T14:50:40Z
dc.date.issued2016-11-06en_US
dc.identifier.otherLectionary Number: 156en_US
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10504/107632
dc.description.abstractIn today's reading Jesus challenges and questions the "dogma" of the Sadducees. The Sadducees thought they had found an opportunity to "show others how foolish Jesus' argument on resurrection was" …..instead he beautifully crafts his reply in question format and leaves the Sadducees and their followers with their own questions…..|A beautiful way to manage a conflict …..conflict is a normal part of our daily life…rivalry, competition change, differences of dogma or traditions are constant.  This was illustrated in today's reading with the differences identified between the Pharisees and the Sadducees.|Conflicts between individuals, groups, states, countries can last for generations.|What Jesus does is not engage in a "me versus they" but he changes the question and puts forth another level of analysis.  What a respectful way to dissipate the conflict.  Because the question changes the emphasis changes and another view is presented.|Not only does Jesus dissipate the conflict but he encourages thinking to occur regarding the resurrection.  Who takes part in the resurrection? If this life is not like life in the resurrection what is it like? What must we do here during our earthly life to be part of the resurrection? |All great questions that were not only pertinent then but now. |For me this means to continually embrace the question of what is my purpose.|Is what I am doing aligned with God's purpose?  Am I listening; am I attentive; am I spending the quiet time needed; do I recognize those "special moments."  Do I spend time in quiet prayer and ask for guidance on major decisions? Do I recognize dissonance during this contemplative time?|Overall whether working with major external conflicts or internal conflicts personal or professional seek guidance, change the question, extend our reflective time, and embrace the answers.en_US
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.publisherUniversity Ministry, Creighton University.en_US
dc.relation.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10504/107672
dc.rightsThese reflections may not be sold or used commercially without permission. Personal or parish use is permitted.en_US
dc.titleReflection for Sunday, November 6, 2016: 32nd Week in Ordinary Time.en_US
dc.typeEssay
dc.rights.holderUniversity Ministry, Creighton University.en_US
dc.publisher.locationOmaha, Nebraska, United Statesen_US
dc.date.day6en_US
dc.date.year2016en_US
dc.date.monthNovemberen_US
dc.program.unitCollege of Nursingen_US
dc.url.link1http://onlineministries.creighton.edu/CollaborativeMinistry/daily.htmlen_US
dc.contributor.cuauthorCastanzo, Cindyen_US
dc.date.daynameSundayen_US
dc.date.seasonOrdinary Timeen_US
dc.date.weekWeek: 32en_US
dc.relation.nexthttps://dspace2.creighton.edu/xmlui/handle/10504/107633
dc.relation.previoushttp://hdl.handle.net/10504/107631
dc.subject.local12 Maccabees 7:1-2, 9-14en_US
dc.subject.local2Psalms 17:1, 5-6, 8, 15en_US
dc.subject.local32 Thessalonians 2:16-3:5en_US
dc.subject.local4Luke 20:27-38 or 20:27, 34-38en_US
dc.title.seriesDaily Reflections (Meditations) on the Scriptures from the Roman Catholic Lectionary.en_US
dc.date.cycleYear Cen_US


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    Reflections written by Creighton University faculty, staff, and administrators on the daily mass readings.

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