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Fota IV: Benedict XVI and the Roman Missal - Session 1

Fota IV: Benedict XVI and the Roman Missal - Session 1

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Prospectus of Session 1 of the Fourth Fota Liturgical Conference, Cork Ireland, Benedict XVI and the Roman Missal, July 9-11, 2011
Prospectus of Session 1 of the Fourth Fota Liturgical Conference, Cork Ireland, Benedict XVI and the Roman Missal, July 9-11, 2011

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The Fourth Fota Liturgical Conference

“Benedict XVI and The Roman Missal”

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Speakers

H.E. Raymond Leo Cardinal Burke Prof D. Vincent Twomey Fr. Sven Leo Conrad Prof. Dr. Dieter Böhler, SJ Dom Paul Gunter, OSB Fr. Uwe Michael Lang Prof. William Mahrt Prof. Lauren Pristas

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Dom Cassian Folsom, OSB Prof. Dr. Manfred Hauke Prof. Dr. Helmut Hoping

Dr. Caitríona Ó Dochartaigh Dr. Janet Rutherford

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IV Fota International Liturgical Conference

First Session

9 - 11 July 2011 at The Clarion Hotel, Lapp’s Quay, Cork City

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The first session of the Conference will be opened by His Eminence Raymond Leo Cardinal Burke, Prefect of the Signatura Apostolica

Ius Divinum and the Sacred Liturgy

In 1989, Pope John Paul II nominated him Defender of the Bond of the Supreme Tribunal of the Apostolic Signatura. Nominated Bishop of La Crosse on 10 December 1994, he was consecrated by the Pope on 6 January 1995 at St. Peter’s Basilica. During his time in La Crosse, he founded the Shrine of Our Lady of Guadalupe which was dedicated on 31 July 2008. He was promoted to the Archdiocese of St. Louis 2 December 2004 and nominated a member of the Supreme Tribunal of the Apostolic Signatura in 2006. On 27 June 2007, he was one of several Prelates who reviewed with Pope Benedict XVI the proposed text of the impending motu proprio Summorum Pontificum liberalising the use of the Tridentine Rite.
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After his ordination to the priesthood, he served at the Cathedral of St. Joseph the Workman in La Crosse, Wisconsin and taught religion at Aquinas High School in La Crosse.

Raymond Leo Burke was born in Richland Center, Wisconsin. He attended the Holy Cross Seminary in La Crosse, Wisconsin (1962-1968) and The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C. where he received the degrees Bachelor of Arts (1970) and Master of Arts (1971). He continued studies at the Pontifical Gregorian University Rome in theology (19711975) and canon law (1980-1984). He was ordained to the priesthood by Pope Paul VI on June 29, 1975, at Saint Peter’s Basilica.

On 6 May 2008, Pope Benedict XVI named Archbishop Burke a member of the Pontifical Council for Legislative Texts, which authentically interprets canon law, and also a member of the Congregation for the Clergy. On 27 June 2008, Pope Benedict XVI appointed him Prefect of the Supreme Tribunal of the Apostolic Signatura. In October 2009 he was appointed a member of the Congregation for Bishops. Cardinal Burke established the Institute of Sacred Music in Saint Louis during his years as Archbishop of Saint Louis. Cardinal Burke was created a Cardinal of the Holy Roman Church by Pope Benedict XVI in the Consistory of 20 November 2010 and assigned the diaconia of Sant’Agata dei Goti.

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The Conference will be chaired by

Professor D. Vincent Twomey, S.V.D. Verbum Domini: Word and Rite in Ratzigner’s Sacramental Theology

After ordination, he spent a semester in Münster, Westphalia, studying under Karl Rahner, before transferring to the University of Regensburg to do his doctoral studies under the supervision of the then Professor Joseph Ratzinger.

D. Vincent Twomey is a member of Ratzinger Schulerkreis. Born in Cork in 1941, Professor Twomey grew up in Cork, where he attended Christian Brothers’ College. He entered the Divine Word Missionaries in 1963. After philosophical studies at Donamon, Co. Roscommon, and theological studies on the Pontifical University, St Patrick’s College, Maynooth, he was ordained priest on 6th January 1970.

On completing the doctorate in 1979, he taught in the Regional Seminary of Papua New Guinea and the Solomon Islands for three years as Professor of Dogmatic Theology. After this, he was appointed professor at the Divine Word Missionary Theology Faculty at Mödling, near Vienna, Austria. In 1983, he was appointed lecturer in moral theology on the Pontifical University, Maynooth, and was subsequently made Professor. He was also Visiting Professor on the Theology Faculty of the University of Fribourg, Switzerland, in the Summer semester 1983. Since 1978, he has been a member of the Ratzinger circle of doctoral and post-doctoral students that meets once a year for a week-end seminar. In 1986, he founded The Patristic Symposium, at Maynooth, to promote the study of Patrology and has organized seven international conferences on the subject. From 1997-2006, he was Editor of the
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Irish Theological Quarterly. From 2003-2011, he was Coordinator of the Religious Studies component of the Higher Diploma in Primary Education, Hibernia College, Editor-in-Chief of The Word, 20042008. Since September 2006, he is Professor Emeritus. In 2006, he became a member of the Board of Directors of FertilityCare™ Centers International as well as the Irish and European Boards. Since 2007 he has been Patron of the IONA Institute for Religion and Society, Dublin. In 2008, he was elected a member of the Board of Trustees, Joseph Ratzinger/ Benedict XVI Foundation (based in Munich/Salzburg). In 2009, he was Honorary President of the Classicist Association of Ireland. At present he is Vice-Provincial Superior of the Irish and British Province of the Divine Word Missionaries, and Rector of the SVD House, Maynooth. His publications include: Apostolikos Thronos: The Primacy of Rome as reflected in the Church History of Eusebius and the historico-apologetic writings of Saint Athanasius the Great (Münster, Westphalia 1981); Christianity and Neoplatonism: Proceedings of the First Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Thomas Finan (Dublin: 1992); Scriptural Interpretation in the Fathers: Letter and Spirit: Proceedings of the Second Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Thomas Finan (Dublin 1995); Studies in Patristic Christology: Proceedings of the Third Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Thomas Finan (Dublin1998); The End of Irish Catholicism? (Dublin, 2003); Benedict XVI. The Conscience of Our Age: A theological Portrait (San Francisco: Ignatius Press, 2007); The Holy Trinity in the Fathers of the Church: Proceedings of the Fourth Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Lewis Ayres (Dublin 2007); Der Papst, die Pille, und die Krise der Moral (Augsburg 2008); The Great Persecution AD 303: A Commemoration: Proceedings of the Fifth Patristic Conference. Joint Editor with Mark Humphries (Dublin 2009); Moral Theology after Humanae Vitae (1968) (Dublin 2010); Salvation according to the Fathers of the Church: Proceedings of the Sixth Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Dirk Krausmüller (Dublin 2010); The Holy Spirit in the Fathers of the Church: Proceedings of the Seventh Patristic Conference, Joint Editor with Janet Rutherford (Dublin 2010).
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Prof. Dr. Dieter Böhler, SJ The Church’s Eucharist, the Lord’s Supper, Israel’s Sacrifice The Eucharist of the Church, the Lord’s Supper and Israel’s Sacrifice: Reflections on Pope Benedict’s axiom “The Christian liturgy cannot be understood in isolation from the Patrimony of the Old Testament”.

Dieter Böhler was born in 1961. He entered the Society of Jesus in 1983 and was ordained in 1991. He completed his doctorate in 1997 at the University of Fribourg. He is professor of Exegesis and Old Testament at Sankt Georgen in Frankfurt.

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Fr. Sven Leo Conrad Liturgy as a “a transcending movement” (J. Ratzinger) Reflections on the Form and Theology of the Introductory Rites.

Fr. Sven Leo Conrad was born in Koblenz (Rhine) in 1972. He went to a private school run by the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary. In 1997 he was ordained to the priesthood for the Priestly Fraternity of St. Peter. He worked in the staff of the Fraternity’s General House. Subsequently he studied liturgy at the Pontifical Liturgical Institute in Rome and holds a license in Sacred Liturgy for which he wrote a thesis on the Liturgy of the Abbey of St. Matthias in Trier in the late Middle Ages.

He is currently writing his doctoral thesis on “The Theology of Liturgy of Joseph Ratzinger“.

He is currently in charge for the newly established house of studies of the German-Speaking District, which is located in Bettbrunn (Bavaria) and dealing with liturgical studies and especially the contribution of Mons. Johannes Overath to Sacred Liturgy. He is also the Secretary of the Fraternity’s German Speaking District. He has given conferences and published articles about the Theology of liturgy of Joseph Ratzinger as well as on other liturgical topics. Fr. Conrad is a member of the Ratzinger Schulerkreis.

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Dom Cassian Folsom, OSB The Roman Missal in Summorum Pontificum Born in 1955 (Lynn, Massachusetts), Cassian Folsom served as the vice-rector of the Pontifical Atheneum of Saint Anselm from 1997 to 2000 and is the founding prior of the Benedictine monastery Maria Sedes Sapientiae in Norcia, Italy, where he is also the rector of the Basilica of San Benedetto. A member of the Fellowship of Catholic Scholars, he is the author of numerous studies on Roman Catholic liturgy

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Dom Paul Gunter, OSB “Sacerdos paratus” and “Populo congregato”: The historical development of the Roman Missal

Father Paul Gunter OSB was born in 1966 in Wolverhampton, U.K. and grew up in Shakespeare’s town of Stratfordupon-Avon. He has been a monk of Douai Abbey, Berkshire since 1985 and was ordained priest in 1991 after graduating in Theology from Heythrop College, University of London.

Over ten years of parish ministry followed, first at Cheltenham and then as parish priest of Studley in Warwickshire. He defended his doctoral thesis, “Edmund Bishop and the Genius of the Roman Rite”, in 2006 at the Pontifical Institute of Liturgy in Rome where he had completed his license in Sacred Liturgy two years previously. Since 2006, he has been a professor of the same faculty in Rome.

He teaches a number of courses on the history of liturgy and on the theology of the liturgical year in the Roman rite, has written articles and given various conferences. In 2008 he was named a Consulter of the Office of the Liturgical Celebrations of the Supreme Pontiff.

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Prof. Dr. Manfred Hauke The “basic structure” (Grundgestalt) of the Eucharistic Celebration according to Joseph Ratzinger

In 1987 Hauke became assistant to Anton Ziegenaus, at the University of Augsburg (Bavaria), where he prepared his habilitation in dogmatic theology (1991). In 1993 he was called to the Theological Faculty of Lugano as professor for dogmatic theology. In 2001 he also assumed the chair of patrology. In dogmatic theology, he specializes in mariology.

Manfred Hauke was born in 1956 at Hannover (Germany). He spent his youth at Paderborn (Westfalia, Western Germany). He completed his in philosophy and theology (1975-1981) with a doctorate in theology (directed by Leo Scheffczyk whom Pope John Paul II in 2001 created Cardinal). His ordination to the priesthood (1983) was followed by four years of pastoral work as a chaplain in the industrial area of Dortmund, Hagen.

His scientific publications span the whole area of dogmatic theology. He has published monographs e.g. on the Priesthood of Women (doctorate), the doctrine of original sin in the Greek Fathers (habilitation), Confirmation, Feminist Theology, the theology of Cardinal Leo Scheffczyk, the mariological initiatives of Cardinal Mercier and on Mariology. He also does some pastoral work in the German speaking community at Lugano. Since 1992 he is member of the “Pontificia Academia Mariana Internationalis” (PAMI) and since 2005 president of the German Society for Mariology (“Deutsche Arbeitsgemeinschaft für Mariologie”, DAM). He is the editor of the scientific series Collana di Mariologia (since 2002).
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He is also coeditor for the series Quaestiones thomisticae (since 2007), and the reviews Sedes Sapientiae. Mariologisches Jahrbuch”(since 2004) and Forum Katholische Theologie (since 2007). He is editor of the review Theologisches (since 2010). Since 1996, he is member of the editorial committee of the Rivista teologica di Lugano (since 2009 also vice-director); member of the Coetus consultorum of Ephemerides Liturgicae (2007); and a member of the Advisory Board of the review of the Theological Faculty of Kosice (Slovachia), Verba Theologica (2010).

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Prof. Dr. Helmut Hoping The Ordo Missae (1965), the Latin-German Altar Missal and the Liturgical Renewal

He was appointed to the Faculty of Catholic Theology in the University in Tubingen in 1995. 1997-2000, he was Professor of Dogmatic Theology at the University of Luzern in Switzerland. Since 2000 he has held the chair of Dogmatic Theology and Liturgy at the University of Freiburg im Breisgau (Germany) and since 2008, he is dean of the faculty of theology.

Born in Meppen (Ems) in 1956 Helmut Hoping is married and has two children. Following studies in Theology from 1976-1982, he was appointed Hochschulassistant at the University of Tubingen (1982-1996). He was awarded a doctorate in theology in 1989. In 1991/1992 he undertook post doctoral research at the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C.

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Fr. Uwe Michael Lang The Church’s voice of prayer: Benedict XVI on the language of the liturgy

His book Conversi ad Dominum. Zu Geschichte und Theologie der christlichen Gebetsrichtung came out first in German in 2003 with a preface by then-Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger and has since been translated into English, Italian, French, Hungarian, Spanish, Croatian and Dutch. Recently, he has edited and contributed to the volumes Die Anaphora von Addai und Mari: Studien zu Eucharistie und Einsetzungsworten (Bonn 2007) and The Genius of the Roman Rite: Historical, Theological and Pastoral Perspectives on Catholic Liturgy (Chicago 2010). Fr Lang is an official of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments in the Vatican and Coordinator of the Master programme in “Architecture, Sacred Art and Liturgy” at the Università Europea di Roma/ Ateneo Pontificio Regina Apostolorum. In September 2008, he was appointed by Pope Benedict XVI as Consultor to the Office for the Liturgical Celebrations of the Supreme Pontiff.

Uwe Michael Lang is a priest of the Congregation of the Oratory of St Philip Neri in London. He studied theology and classics in Munich, Oxford and Vienna and holds a doctorate in theology from the University of Oxford. He was ordained to the priesthood in 2004 and worked in parish and school ministry until 2007. He has published various articles on Patristics and liturgical studies, including his doctoral thesis, John Philoponus and the Controversies over Chalcedon in the Sixth Century (Leuven 2001).

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Prof. William Mahrt Music and the sacrality of the two forms William Mahrt grew up in Washington State; after attending Gonzaga University and the University of Washington, he completed a doctorate at Stanford University in 1969, with a dissertation on “The Missae ad organum of Heinrich Isaac.” He taught at Case Western Reserve University and the Eastman School of Music, and then returned to Stanford in 1972, where he continues to teach early music.

Since 1972 he has directed the Stanford Early Music Singers, which presents quarterly concerts of music from the late Middle Ages through the early Baroque; these have included a cycle of all the Masses of Josquin des Prés as well as a series of concerts in the form of historical vespers services.

Since 1964 (1964-69, 1973-present) he has directed the St. Ann Choir in Palo Alto, which sings Mass and Vespers in Gregorian chant on all the Sundays of the year, with Masses in the polyphonic music of Renaissance masters for the holy days. He frequently leads workshops in the singing of Gregorian chant and the sacred music of the Renaissance. He has published articles on the relation of music and liturgy, and music and poetry, as well as on the music of Machaut, Dufay, Lasso, Byrd, and Brahms. He is President of the Church Music Association of America and editor of its journal, Sacred Music.

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Dr. Caitríona Ó Dochartaigh The development of vernacular devotional vocabulary in Early Medieval Ireland

Caitríona Ó Dochartaigh has been a lecturer in the Department of Early and Medieval Irish, University College Cork since 2001. She graduated with a BA in Old Irish and German from the National University of Ireland, Galway, where she also completed her MA thesis. She subsequently won a scholarship to attend the University of Cambridge where she conducted a comparative study of Old Irish and Latin devotional material for her PhD thesis.

Her research focuses for the most part on the rich and varied extant texts of medieval Irish Christianity including prayers, litanies, hymns, martyrologies, exempla and apocrypha. In particular, she is interested in the Irish reception of early Christian sources, and the manner in which Irish reworkings of such materials re-entered Continental scholarly circles. She employs a wide range of methods in the analysis of the source material combining the fields of philology, theology, liturgical studies, comparative literature, literary criticism, source analysis, cultural studies, history of intellectual culture and history of Christian thought.

For the last number of years, the majority of her research has been concentrated on medieval Irish apocrypha and eschatalogy, in particular as a member of The Irish Biblical Apocrypha Project and the De Finibus Project. The finished editions will be to be published in the prestigious Corpus Christianorum Series Apocryphorum and in the De Finibus volume.

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Prof. Lauren Pristas The Post-Vatican II Revision of the Collects of the Roman Missal

The results of her research arising from the fellowship are due to be published in 2012 as Collects of the Roman Missal: A Study in Liturgical Reform T & T Clark International.

Dr. Lauren Pristas is Professor and Chairman of the Department of Theology and Philosophy at Caldwell College in Caldwell, New Jersey. Following publication of four leading and wellreceived articles on the processes by which the 1970 Roman Missal was edited, in 2006 she was awarded the first Society of St Catherine of Siena Research Fellowship in Liturgical Theology.

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Dr. Janet Rutherford The Anglican Patrimony: What it is, and what to do with it? Dr. Janet Rutherford is the Honorary Secretary of The Patristic Symposium, Maynooth; Irish National Correspondent, The International Association for Patristic Studies; and a Member of the book reviews panels of Byzantine and Modern Studies and The Irish Theological Quarterly.

From 1996-2001 she was Research Fellow in The Institute for Byzantine Studies, The Queen’s University of Belfast. She holds MTheol in New Testament Language and Literature and Ecclesiastical History, University of St Andrews, Scotland; and a PhD, The Institute for Byzantine Studies, The Queen’s University of Belfast, for the dissertation An Imperative of Longing:Apprehending God in the 100 Gnostic Chapters of Diadochos of Photike. Among her major publications are One Hundred Practical Texts of Perception and Spiritual Discernment from Diadochos of Photike, Text, Translation, and Commentary, Belfast, 2000; ‘Sealed with the Likeness of God: Christ as Logos in Diadochos of Photike’, in Studies in Patristic Christology, T. Finan and V. Twomey ed., Dublin, 1998; ‘Byzantine Asceticism – A Stranger to the Church?’, in Strangers to Themselves: The Byzantine Outsider, D. Smythe, ed., Aldershot, 2000; ‘Pythagoras, Byzantium and the Holiness of Beauty’, vol. 71 nos. 3&4, Irish Theological Quarterly, 2006; ‘Praying the Trinity in Diadochos of Photike’, in The Mystery of the Holy Trinity in the Fathers of the Church, D.V. Twomey and L. Ayres, ed., Dublin, 2007. Dr. Rutherford is also the joint editor of the proceedings of the Fota II and Fota III International Liturgy Conferences.

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St. Colman’s Society for Catholic Liturgy Est. 2007

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