by Fr Martin Von Cochem .
by Fr Martin Von Cochem .
by. Martin, von Cochem, 1634-1712. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).
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The Four Last Things book.
Read unlimited books and audiobooks on the web, iPad, iPhone and Android. How severe a conflict is before us poor mortals! What torments await us at our last hour! One is almost inclined to think it would have been preferable never to have been born, than to be born to suffer such anguish. But it is thus that Heaven is to be won, and through this narrow gate alone can we enter into Paradise. Wherefore, O Christian, accept your destiny cheerfully, and form a steadfast resolution to bear unmurmuringly the bitterness of death.
In this short book Fr. von Cochem writes on each of the four last things, Death, Judgment, Heaven, Hell. His chapters are short as is his book
In this short book Fr. His chapters are short as is his book. This is not to say I don't think this book is useful. If it doesn't inspire the emotions it did with its original audience, at least perhaps it will be helpful in bringing people to realize that perhaps God is mightier.
This book has converted numerous Protestants in our day because of its cogent reasons for rectifying our lives.
The four last things -- death, judgment, hell and heaven father martin von cochem, . Father Martin von Cochem was born at Cochem, on the Moselle, in the year 1625, and died at Waghausel in 1712. Remember thy last end, and thou shalt never sin. Holy redeemer library. Nihil Obstat: Thomas L Kinkead, Censor Liborium Imprimatur: Michael Augustine -- Archbishop of New York (New York October 5, 1899). Generously contributed by Derrick D'Costa. Contents part I. on death. I. On the Terrors of Death
By Fr. Martin von Cochem, OSFC. Father Martin von Cochem was born at Cochem, on the Moselle, in 1625 and died at Waghausel in 1712. First, because the love of life, the dread of death is inherent in human nature.
By Fr. You are not signed in as a Premium user; we rely on Premium users to support our news reporting. PART I. Secondly, because every rational being is well aware that death is bitter, and the separation of soul and body cannot take place without inexpressible suffering. Thirdly, because no one knows whither he will go after death, or how he will stand in the Day of Judgment.
Fr. Martin von Cochem, . See other TAN Books Titles See other Rev. Fr. Keeping these sobering aspects of human destiny ever before our eyes, we will be that much less likely to fall into mortal sin and be lost eternally. This book has converted numerous Protestants in our day because of its cogent reasons for rectifying our lives.