Heresy of the Day: Transubstantiation

(The Dissenter) Transubstantiation is a doctrine that was formalized by the Catholic Church in the 13th century, most notably at the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215. It posits that during the Eucharist, the bread and wine are transformed into the actual body and blood of Jesus Christ, while their appearances remain unchanged. This belief has been a point of contention between the Catholic Church and many Protestant denominations, which typically hold to a symbolic interpretation of the Lord’s Supper.

However, from a biblical perspective, transubstantiation contradicts the clear teaching of Scripture, which presents the elements of communion as symbolic of the body and blood of Christ, not a literal transformation. Key verses such as 1 Corinthians 11:24-25 are cited, where Jesus says, “This is my body which is for you; do this in remembrance of me. This cup is the new covenant in my blood; do this, whenever you drink it, in remembrance of me.” The emphasis is on remembrance, not on the physical presence of Christ in the elements. View article →


Bible Resources & References – On Solid Rock Resources

Research: Roman Catholicism

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