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Extra info for A Companion to the Eucharist in the Reformation
5 Peter Lombard in his influential Sentences, written ca. 1155–1158, offered a theological definition of this new understanding of ordo. ”8 Ordination became, in effect, a ritual that granted a male (and only a male) an irreversible right to preside over the Eucharist. This redefinition of ordination helped create a separate clerical caste that alone had the extraordinary power to change ordinary bread and wine into the body and blood of Christ himself. This change in the definition of ordination came about slowly, however.
1 This chapter is based on early discussions of the Eucharist in the Middle Ages in Gary Macy, “L’Eucharistie en occident de 1000 à 1300,” in Eucharistia: encyclopédie de l’eucharistie, ed. Maurice Brouard (Paris, 2002), pp. 175–193; idem, “The ‘Invention’ of Clergy and Laity in the Twelfth Century,” in A Sacramental Life: A Festschrift Honoring Bernard Cooke, ed. Michael Horace Barnes and William P. Roberts (Milwaukee, 2003), pp. 117–135; and idem, “Theology of the Eucharist in the High Middle Ages,” in A Companion to the Eucharist in the Middle Ages, ed.
Unde paulo post ipsis offerentibus corpus Christi agnovit illud subito et ei obviam occurit. ’ ” Robert of Courcon, Summa, fol. 146v1. the medieval inheritance 33 century, some theologians specifically objected to miracle hosts and to their exposition as relics for the worship of the faithful. Thomas Aquinas, for instance, was quite skeptical of eucharistic miracles, but reluctantly admitted that such a miracle might occur. The remaining flesh and blood, however, were certainly not that of the risen Christ.