The cream, Laity
says, prevents sweat rash and chafing in these areas and appeals to people who are overweight, active sporty people who run the risk of chafing, and elderly people who are bedridden and have thin skin.
We were very engaged with your government of that time with the purpose of introducing democratic and political changes, aimed at removing the legitimate agitation towards the Albanians, but at the same time wishing to be just with the Macedonians, too," Laity
explains in relation to what happened in 2001.
Changes in alms-distribution paralleled changes in the place of the laity
within the MIA, making the process more streamlined, efficient, and anonymous.
Tentler argues persuasively that the laity
ceased to value church officials' moral judgments once the pope rejected his own commission's determination that continuing the ban was theologically untenable.
Perhaps using these is the best way for the laity
and progressive religious to put forth an agenda for the church of the here and now and the immediate future.
Woodcock Tender suggests that if these debates had been more publicly accessible and understood, the laity
and clergy might well have formed a united resolve to navigate these complex issues of morality and ethics, and their sometimes-perceived incongruities--together.
Much today is being written on the relation between religion and science, but it is not often accessible to laity
of either science or religion.
I read the Declaration on the Laity
in tears, thankful that I was no longer a second-class citizen and that the "feminine" virtues were to be hallmarks in the future of the church.
program reflects the college's new mission statement that focuses on transformational leadership.
Incidentally,if Ministers are paid to be good,does that mean that the laity
are good for nothing?
He has large themes, such as the puritanism of the leading mendicants, their inability at times to understand adequately the realities of lay life, and their tendency to impose upon the laity
the ethos, if not even the exigencies, of the cloister.
The author addresses issues that pervaded society at the time and sets for herself the daunting task of investigating how an emerging Catholic laity
would find their place in that society while at the same time creating their own identity.