The word for these readings is repent. The Faithful commit two types of sins, inadvertent and deliberate. The assumption for anyone studying these Notes is a deliberate attempt to change inadvertent sins, such as loss of temper, to deliberate sins. The idea is that the Faithful would not commit inadvertent sins, were they raised to the level of deliberate consciousnesses.
The fourth paragraph of the Raissa material on page 365 begins with a ten-line sentence. Such a cavalier attitude toward good writing, which comes before good scholarship, bothers me to the point that I have not purchased a subscription to the Magnificat. The most recent edition of the liturgical newspaper, Adoremus, advises a reader that Magnificat is as good a source as one will presently find for a missal translation.
There is a fancy name for the Jewish exegetical procedure by which texts are linked for mutual interpretation through words they have in common, gezerah shawah. My search for a word, in this case repentance, seems associated with gezerah shawah
The Rosary Mystery is the Third Mystery of Light, The Coming of the Kingdom. The Apostolic Letter recommends that the Faithful see Mark 1:15. The context is:
Each of these mysteries
is a revelation of the Kingdom now present in the very person
What prophet means varies from scholar to scholar. One scholar defines prophet broadly as one to whom Yhwh speaks. This definition seems to save the reader from dishonesty accepting the following Lectionary directive:
For all the books that are included among the prophets in the Neo-Vulgate, the formula is to be: [sic] “A reading from the Book of the Prophet …” even in cases of books not regarded by some as being in actual fact prophetic.”
The present scandal in the hierarchy calls for some sort of prophetic repentance.
verse 10 When God saw by their actions how they turned from their evil way,
he repented of the evil that he had threatened to do to them;
he did not carry it out.
If God can repent, then, so ought the Faithful. One repentance begets another. In this case, repentance changed a prophecy.
Psalm 25 is one of the alphabetical acrostic psalms. By following the alphabet, beginning each verse with the next appropriate letter, these psalms rely on reason more than emotion to sing their praise. Effective repentance requires the sound use of reason.
verse 8 Good and upright is the LORD;
thus he shows sinners the way.
verse 9 He guides the humble to justice
and teaches the humble his way.
Verse 10 is omitted, but this verse brings the Psalm back to the covenant. The covenant and the law are closely linked. My translation of verse 10: All the ways of the Lord are mercy and truth for those who keep his commandments and witness his covenant.
1 Corinthians 7:29-31
verse 15 The
Repent and believe in the Gospel.
verse 15 “This is the time of fulfillment.
Repent, and believe in the gospel.”
Belief links repentance
with the covenant and the Gospel. Bringing the Gospel from theory to
verse 20 Then he called them.
they left their father
along with the hired men and followed him.
The Latin has statim,
which is translated immediately. The
interesting political element that I see in so much of the Gospel is anti
family values. Leaving
believe in the gospel. The Twelve abandoning everything to follow
 The HarperCollins Encyclopedia of
Catholicism Richard P.
Raissa Maritain, From Adventures in
Grace, Julie Kernan, Tr. © 1945, Longmans, Green and Co.,
John Paul Heil, “From Remnant to Seed of Hope for
 Brian Britt, “Prophetic Concealment in a Biblical Type Scent,” the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 64, No. 1 (January 2002) 38.
 National Conference of Catholic Bishops, The Roman Missal Restored by Decree of the Second Ecumenical Council of the Vatican and Promulgated by Authority of Pope Paul VI: Lectionary for Mass: For Use in the Dioceses of the United States of America: Second Typical Edition: Volume I: Sundays, Solemnities, Feasts of the Lord and Saints (Collegeville, Minnesota: The Liturgical Press, 1998), page xlvi.
 All verses indented in this manner are taken from the Lectionary.
 Randall E. Otto, “The Prophets and Their Perspective," the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 63, No. 2 (April 2001), page 225.
 Hanan Eshel and John Strugnell, “Alphabetical Acrostics in Pre-Tannaitic Hebrew," the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 62, No. 3 (July 2000) 443.
 E. Best, “Peter in the Gospel According to Mark," the Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Vol. 40, No. 4 (October 1978) 557.