From the Summer, 2010 issue:
Conor Cunningham (bio). Natura pura, the Invention of the Anti-Christ: A Week With No Sabbath.
From the text:
The most important point to be gleaned from the above . . . is that if we are to speak of pure nature in any real sense, then only God deserves that appellation, for as said already, God is existence itself, and Christ is the Natural Son from all eternity. Recall the words of T. S. Eliot—“Our only blood, our only body.” Similarly, Henry argues that there are no real births in Christianity, for there is only one Father, and this being the case all births are virgin, just as all existence is adoption (and this recalls creation ex nihilo). Ludwig Feuerbach once wrote that man is what he eats, but of course, the problem is that all that man eats is dead. Yet there is one exception to this, an exception that embraces all else, doing so as its beginning and end, the food of Christ himself, which is the very reason for creation. “Verily I say unto you, unless you eat the flesh of the son of Man, and drink his blood, you have no life in you.” No life, not just natural life, and no supernatural life, but no life at all. And as Augustine says, “You will not change me into you, as you do with the food of your body. Instead you will be changed into me.” (full text)