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A non-Catholic must accept that the person they love believes this, and never attempt to dissuade them otherwise.

A true Catholic attends Mass every Sunday and holy day of obligation.

To be fair, he has recently (in the past 2 years) changed his way of life and wants to live a religious life and as part of that, wait until marriage.

His argument is that while he recognises his past, he is not proud of it, and was never "completely there" in his previous relationships. Or should I try and struggle through until I can accept that part of his life?

Dear Anthony, I could use some advice as the non-Catholic party in my relationship. Should I just save both of us a lot of time and grief and end it now, or is there some hope that we could actually get married even though we have two different religions? I have discussed matters that involve non-Catholics before, and I am very interested in the concept of mixed marriages and their potential to be successful.

You didn’t share specifically what it is, so I can’t be as specific as might be needed.

It does make a difference if you are a baptized Christian of one of the thousands of Christian denominations, or a non-baptized person of another religion.

This leads me to your concern about being involved with a Catholic.

If your boyfriend is a practicing Catholic, there will be several key things about his religion that he will be committed to that should give any non-Catholic concern when it comes to considering a Catholic as a prospective future spouse. Any Catholic worth their salt believes that Jesus Christ is truly present, body, blood, soul and divinity, in the Holy Eucharist.

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