Questions tagged [consubstantiation]

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2
votes
1answer
103 views

According to Catholics (and Mark 7:19) what happens to Jesus' flesh after it is ingested? [duplicate]

According to a commentary by Thomas Aquinas, [pita] bread (and I suppose those extremely leavened (aerated) wafers) become "the indestructible flesh of God, the Son": ...The food that sustains the ...
3
votes
2answers
146 views

What fancy word describing a church's stance on the Eucharist most closely applies to Mormonism?

Do Mormons believe in transubstantiation, or consubstantiation, or the Lutheran "sacramental union", or the Calvinist "mystical presence", or perhaps a more Zwinglian "purely symbolic" approach? Is ...
10
votes
2answers
158 views

Are Lutherans comfortable with worshipping a consecrated host or do they consider it to be idolatry?

Lutherans believe in a real, physical presence of Christ in the Eucharist, similar to Catholics. However they also believe that the bread and wine remain as bread and wine even after consecration. ...
6
votes
1answer
106 views

According to Lutherans, under what conditions (or at what moment) do the consecrated species cease to be the blood and body of Christ?

I understand that Lutherans believe in the real, physical presence of Christ in the Eucharist, but not in such a way that the species cease to be true bread and wine. So you are physically eating God, ...
4
votes
1answer
676 views

What is the difference between Consubstantiation and Impanation?

I think I'm familiar with Consubstantiation. It is the belief that the fundamental "substance" of the body and blood of Christ are present alongside the substance of the bread and wine, which ...
2
votes
1answer
3k views

What is the difference between “person” and “substance”?

According to the answer here: St. Thomas Aquinas explained the preceding definition [of person] in terms that practically constitute a new definition: a substance, complete, subsisting per se, ...
9
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4answers
723 views

According to Catholicism, what is wrong with Luther's doctrine of ubiquity?

One of John Calvin's arguments against transubstantiation and consubstantiation was that the body of Christ, as a human body, could not be in more than one place at a time. His view of the Eucharist ...