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30-Aug-2015 13:21 by 10 Comments

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Finally, it's gone, and now a much better view of the fountain!Italy, being the wonderful place that it is, has a way of overloading all of your senses with beauty, to the point you feel your brain might short-circuit. There is only so much beauty your brain can absorb at one time. @Bluebird, Glad to read you had a good time there, I'm counting the days... we'll be there for a week, so nice to see the scaffold has finally being removed from the house by the foutain.. In my book the greatest fountain in existence, as you approach it from the side the freshness and the beauty of it all is overwhelming, never tire of its magnificence.

We thought that we would go there once and be done with it but here we are, looking forward to our third Italy trip in as many years. As far as I'm concerned, I could just go back to Italy every year and be contented.

You were so spot on regarding Sorrento and the Amalfi Coast! Gwynn - Yes, we have booked 4 nights in Sorrento followed by 5 nights in Rome for the end of April.

Hubby really did love Italy, but I know there's lots of other places he would like to go.

We will fly into Naples this time, cutting out the train rides. When I said we'd been purged, I did think it was only here but later figured out many/all cams lost a couple of weeks of comments. :) Speaking of, do you already have your reservations for 2017?

Sister Margaret Farley’s 2006 treatise has nevertheless drawn the ire of the Vatican’s orthodoxy office, which said Monday that the work poses “grave harm” to the Catholic flock for its comparatively progressive positions on homosexuality and masturbation, among other issues.

Farley told the Associated Press that she never meant for the book to reflect official Catholic teaching but, instead, wanted to explore sexuality across religions, theological doctrines and human experience.

(MORE: The Sex-Abuse Scandal Divides Ireland and the Vatican) A prominent theologian and professor emeritus at Yale’s School of Divinity, Farley is a member of the Sisters of Mercy religious order, a group represented by the Leadership Conference of Women Religious (LCWR) — the largest organization of American nuns.

The indictment is the latest flashpoint in a years-long conflict between the Vatican and the LCWR—a group that the church has characterized as “radically feminist”—and comes just days after the LCWR publicly challenged a recent two-year-long investigation of its activities by the Vatican.

In April, the Vatican declared it had found the organization guilty of contradicting the church’s teachings on sexuality while failing to publicly espouse “the right to life,” and announced it would task three bishops with overhauling the organization.

The nuns have been less than happy about the prospect of three men taking control of a group for women, and have called the church’s accusations “unsubstantiated” and its investigation “flawed”, arguing that the crackdown has only “caused scandal and pain throughout the church community.” The LCWR’s struggle has garnered the sympathy of many American Catholics and provoked nationwide vigils and protests in defense of the nuns.

In the latest retort to Rome, the New York reports that a group called Network — a Washington-based social justice lobby not formally affiliated with the LCWR — is organizing a bus tour across nine U. states this summer, stopping at homeless shelters, food pantries, schools and healthcare clinics run by nuns, in order to highlight the importance of their good works.

Farley’s book isn’t the first to stir up trouble in Rome recently.