This vocation depends not only on the strengths of the isolated individual, but on the original call of love, which accompanies us, so that we may attain communion with God and neighbor. Christianity is at times accused of indicating to human beings an ideal that is too high for them reach. This accusation expresses the death of human desire, the despair of our calling, and the denial of the transformative power of grace, which aims at divinization. It implies a neo-Pelagianism of fragility that exclusively counts on the limited strength of the individual and which ultimately justifies his or her failures. However, the real possibilities of human beings to accomplish the good are not found in their own strength alone. On the contrary, since we are constituted in relation to God and others, these relationships allow us in our actions to go beyond the limited horizon of the isolated subject. For the Christian faith, our real possibilities are the possibilities opened by Christ, the Redeemer of human beings (cf. John Paul II, Veritatis Splendor, n.103).