Virgin-O-Logy Depiction of Virginity
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men are the gatekeepers of commitment and women are the gatekeepers of sex

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Depiction of Virginity, Page 13. Go to Page 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12,  14, 15, 16, 17


The Roman Catholic Church view of regular sexuality is positive,
prudent and NOT prudish

[The] reciprocal relationship between faith and reason is a constant theme in Catholic intellectual history, and it explains why the Catholic intellectual tradition is so rich, strong and full, perhaps unlike anything else in the world. dr. Jeffrey Mirus, www.catholicculture.org

From the medical epidemiology point of view, St Hildegard's role in the dark ages of the Third Millennium cannot be overestimated. The medieval saint nun is an author of the first description of the female orgasm and holds explicit attitude toward God's gift to His creature which reproductive physiology is. dr Halat, noxologist

St Hildegrad of Bingen, Liber compositae medicinae, 1150 AD,
Prudence saves our earthly existence and opens the gates of eternal life
Prudence saves lives.


St Hildegrad of Bingen
Liber compositae medicinae, 1150 AD, aka Physica, Causae et Curae
De conceptu.
Sed cum mulier in coniunctione viri est tunc calor cerebri eius, qui delectationem in se habet gustum eiusdem delectationis in eadem coniunctione praenuntiat et seminis emmisionem. Et postquam semen in locum suum ceciderit, praedictus fortissimus calor cerebri illud sibi attrabit et tenet, et mox etiam renes eiusdem mulieris contrahuntur, et omnia membra, quae in menstruo tempore ad apertionem parata sunt, modo ita clauduntur, quemadmodum fortis vir rem aliquam in manu sua claudit.
On conception
But when a woman in the union with a man, a sense of heat in her brain, which brings with it sensual delight, communicates the taste of that delight during the act and summons forth the emission of the man's seed. And when the seed has fallen into its place, that vehement heat descending from her brain draws the seed to itself and holds it, and soon the woman's sexual organs contract, and all the parts that are ready to open up during the time of menstruation now close, in the same way as a strong man can hold something enclosed in his fist.

The Holy Father Benedict XVI
General Audience, 1st September 2010:

'... this great woman, this "prophetess" who also speaks with great timeliness to us today, with her courageous ability to discern the signs of the times, her love for creation, her medicine, her poetry, her music, which today has been reconstructed, her love for Christ and for his Church which was suffering in that period too, wounded also in that time by the sins of both priests and lay people, and far better loved as the Body of Christ. Thus St Hildegard speaks to us.' (full text)
General Audience, 8 September 2010:
'..Hildegard manifests the versatility of interests and cultural vivacity of the female monasteries of the Middle Ages, in a manner contrary to the prejudices which still weighed on that period. Hildegard took an interest in medicine and in the natural sciences as well as in music, since she was endowed with artistic talent.' (full text)
10 May 2012
The Holy Father extended the liturgical cult of St. Hildegard of Bingen (1089-1179) to the universal Church, inscribing her in the catalogue of saints. (more)
REGINA CÆLI 27 May 2012:
The Spirit, who “has spoken through the prophets”, with the gifts of wisdom and knowledge continues to inspire women and men who engage in the pursuit of truth, offering original ways of understanding and of delving into the mystery of God, of man and of the world. In this context, I am delighted to announce that on 7 October, at the start of the Ordinary Assembly of the Synod of Bishops, I will proclaim St John of Avila and St Hildegard of Bingen Doctors of the universal Church. These two great witnesses of the faith lived in two very different historical periods and cultural environments. Hildegard was a Benedictine nun in the heart of medieval Germany, an authentic teacher of theology and a profound scholar of natural science and music. John, a diocesan priest in the years of the Spanish Renaissance, shared in the travail of the cultural and religious renewal of the Church and of all society at the dawn of modern times. But the sanctity of their life and the profundity of their doctrine render them perennially relevant: the grace of the Holy Spirit, in fact, projected them into the experience of penetrating understanding of divine revelation and intelligent dialogue with that world which constitutes the eternal horizon of the life and action of the Church. full text

ENCYCLICAL LETTER
HUMANAE VITAE
OF THE SUPREME PONTIFF
PAUL VI

July 28, 1968
The transmission of human life is a most serious role in which married people collaborate freely and responsibly with God the Creator. It has always been a source of great joy to them, even though it sometimes entails many difficulties and hardships.
The fulfillment of this duty has always posed problems to the conscience of married people, but the recent course of human society and the concomitant changes have provoked new questions. The Church cannot ignore these questions, for they concern matters intimately connected with the life and happiness of human beings.
(...)
Observing the Natural Law
11. The sexual activity, in which husband and wife are intimately and chastely united with one another, through which human life is transmitted, is, as the recent Council recalled, "noble and worthy.'' It does not, moreover, cease to be legitimate even when, for reasons independent of their will, it is foreseen to be infertile. For its natural adaptation to the expression and strengthening of the union of husband and wife is not thereby suppressed. The fact is, as experience shows, that new life is not the result of each and every act of sexual intercourse. God has wisely ordered laws of nature and the incidence of fertility in such a way that successive births are already naturally spaced through the inherent operation of these laws. The Church, nevertheless, in urging men to the observance of the precepts of the natural law, which it interprets by its constant doctrine, teaches that each and every marital act must of necessity retain its intrinsic relationship to the procreation of human life.

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