Bellavista Divine Mercy – 10cm statue

Regular Price R399,00

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Bellavista Divine Mercy – 10cm statue

Regular Price R399,00

In stock

Pay over 3 EQUAL zero-interest instalments of R133,00 with PayJustNow.
Find out how...

PayJustNow is a simple, easy-to-use payment system.

Here’s how it works:

PayJustNow allows you to pay for your purchase over 3 equal, zero interest instalments. You’ll pay one instalment at the time of purchase, the next at the beginning of the following month and the last one a month thereafter.
#zerointerest

Step 1:

Browse your favourite online stores and proceed to check-out.

Step 2:

Choose PayJustNow as your payment method.

Step 3:

Create your account as easily as if your eyes were shut (though we’d recommend you keep them open).

Step 4:

Complete your purchase and whoop for joy!

Here’s what you’ll need:

  A valid RSA ID document

  To be over 18 years old

  An email address

  A SA Bank issued debit or credit card

Description

Avalon – Bellavista Divine Mercy

Details are amazing.

Beautiful work

10cm – Fashioned after the carving and painting style of the bestselling Bellavista 6″ statues from Milagros, these 4″ statues feature all the classic details of the originals.

These diminutive saints are ideal for the office, the locker, or the small home shrine, and they make a great starter set for the collector in all of us!

Resin 10cm

Beautifully boxed with the Divine Mercy Prayer on the box

Divine Mercy flows forth from the Sacred Heart of Jesus

The Divine Mercy Devotion, which has some strong similarities with the Fatima Program, can provide a logical template on which to build a Chaplet

The Divine Mercy prayer is Eucharistic and concerns the Father and the Son while the Fatima prayers are a bit more Eucharistic and decidedly Trinitarian. This Trinitarian focus reflects our central belief. According to the Catechism of the Catholic Church the “Trinity is the central mystery of our faith and life.”(234)

The children of Fatima

ALEXANDRIA, LA (Catholic Online) – Within three years of first reciting the Fatima prayers, two of the shepherd children achieved the heights of sanctity. They died as children and were beatified in May 2000 by John Paul II. Of course, they did not only say the Fatima prayers. They prayed the Rosary as well and made many sacrifices for sinners as called for by Mary.  But, the Fatima prayers were a crucial part of the “program” Mary laid out for them.

It is a mystery as to why these prayers have been overlooked for so long. Perhaps it was because of the emphases on the Rosary and that the Fatima prayers had no context or framework within which to recite them. You could say them a few times for a little while, but this way has obviously not caught on. Many people need some structure, especially in their prayer life, which is what a Chaplet of the Fatima Prayers would provide.

The Divine Mercy Devotion, which has some strong similarities with the Fatima Program, can provide a logical template on which to build a Chaplet:

We say on the large (rosary) bead of the Divine Mercy Chaplet:


Eternal Father, I offer you the body and blood, soul and Divinity

of your dearly beloved Son, Our Lord Jesus Christ, in atonement

for our sins and those of the whole world.

The second prayer the Angel taught the children of Fatima was:


O Most Holy Trinity, I adore you profoundly. I offer you the

most precious body, blood, soul and Divinity of Jesus Christ

present in all the tabernacles of the world, in reparation for

the outrages, sacrileges and indifferences by which he is

offended. And through the infinite merits of his most Sacred

Heart, and the Immaculate Heart of Mary, I beg the conversion

of sinners.

The similarity between the two prayers is clear. Eucharistic offering is at the core of both prayers as is “atonement for” and “reparation for” sinners. There is no need to explain all the details of each prayer; one can intuitively grasp the essential similarity. This Fatima prayer should be said on the large bead.

On the small beads of the Divine Mercy Chaplet we say:


For the sake of his sorrowful Passion, have mercy on us

and on the whole world.

This was first prayer taught by the angel to the children:


My God, I believe, I adore, I hope[in], and I love you and I

beg pardon for all those who do not believe, do not adore,

do not hope[in] and do not love you.

The Divine Mercy prayer asks for mercy for the whole world. The Fatima prayer begs pardon for all (offenders). This Fatima prayer should be said on the small beads.

The Divine Mercy Chaplet ends with a triple ejaculatory prayer said on the last three small beads:


Holy God, Holy Mighty One, Holy Immortal one, have

mercy on us and on the whole world.

Mary taught the children this ejaculatory prayer:


Most Holy Trinity, I adore you. My God, My God, I love

you in the most Blessed Sacrament.

Repeated 3 times, this is the final Fatima prayer said on the last three beads.

The two Chaplets are not exactly alike. There are significant differences, besides the common themes I have shown. I did not intend to show that the two were exactly the same, only that by following the Divine Mercy Chaplet as a template it would be reasonable to organize the Fatima prayers into the same framework.

Another likeness between the Divine Mercy Devotion and the Fatima Program is the important place it gives to an image. The “Jesus, I trust in you” picture is comparable, within each ones context, to the “Last Vision of Fatima.” Both were intended to foster meditation.

You have already noticed the differences between the two sets of chaplet prayers. Divine Mercy is Eucharistic and concerns the Father and the Son while the Fatima prayers are a bit more Eucharistic and decidedly Trinitarian. This Trinitarian focus reflects our central belief. According to the Catechism of the Catholic Church the “Trinity is the central mystery of our faith and life.”(234)

St. Augustine prescribes reflections on the Trinity as a method of spiritual growth (Book VII, Chapter 4, De Trinitate). He exhorts the “average” man to activate within himself the image of the divine Trinity:

“Until a man is purified..he must just believe in the Father and the Son and the Holy Spirit, One only God..and when he hears the Father called God he must not exclude the Son and the Holy Spirit from that title; so when we hear the Son called the only God we must accept it without in any way excluding the Father and the Holy Spirit. And this man must also say one being, in order to avoid thinking that one is greater or better than another or in any way different” [except for the distinction of persons].

Additional information

Weight 0,28 kg
Dimensions 20 × 10 × 5 cm

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