By David G. Schultenover
The underlying competition of this research is that, due to the fact Catholic Modernism used to be outlined now not via the so-called modernists yet through the anti-modernists, to appreciate it one needs to comprehend the anti-modernist (or integralist) brain. Schultenover argues that, when you consider that Catholic Modernism was once outlined now not via modernists yet via the anti-modernists, to appreciate it one needs to comprehend the anti-modernist (or integralist) mind.
Read Online or Download A View From Rome: On the Eve of the Modernist Crisis PDF
Similar church history books
The Reformation of the sixteenth-century is often noticeable because the transitional interval among the medieval and the fashionable worlds. This research examines the political considered England in the course of its interval of non secular reform from the reign of Edward VI to the loss of life of Elizabeth I. The political considered Tudor ecclesiastics used to be seriously trained through the institutional and highbrow upheavals in England and at the continent, generating tensions among conventional methods of conceptualising politics and new non secular and political realities.
Via a learn of the church of Santa Prassede, Mary M. Schaefer deals a compelling exam of the ''golden ages'' for girls lively in ecclesial ministries, seriously measuring feminist claims and supplying facts opposite to the authentic Roman place that ladies have by no means been ordained within the Catholic Church.
Girls in Christian Traditions offers a concise and obtainable exam of the jobs girls have performed within the building and perform of Christian traditions, revealing the big debt that this significant global faith owes to its lady fans. It recovers forgotten and obscured moments in church historical past to aid us to gain a richer and fuller knowing of Christianity.
This accomplished quantity brings jointly a crew of exotic students to create a wide-ranging advent to patristic authors and their contributions not to purely theology and spirituality, yet to philosophy, ecclesiology, linguistics, hagiography, liturgics, homiletics, iconology, and different fields.
- Christianity in Latin America: A History
- Varieties of Ultramontanism
- Life During the Crusades
- Augustine of Hippo: Philosopher, Exegete and Theologian: A Second Collection of Essays (Marquette Studies in Philosophy)
- Life of Constantine
Additional resources for A View From Rome: On the Eve of the Modernist Crisis
I hope it does the same for my readers. Notes 1. Lester R. Kurtz, The Politics of Heresy: The Modernist Crisis in Roman Catholicism (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986), esp. pp. 139-87. 2. Alerted to the existence of this source by Ignacio Echarte, a Basque Jesuit I met in 1984 in the Jesuit archives in Rome, I traveled to Loyola castle, the ancestral home of St. Ignatius, the founder of the Jesuits, at Azpeitia in the Basque province of Guipuzcoa, and there discovered this exceptionally rich resource for turn-of-the-century European history in general and for modernist studies in particular.
But Jerome Dal-Gal, in his The Spiritual Life of Cardinal Merry del Val, trans. Joseph A. McMullin (New York: Benziger, 1959) and Merry del Val's official biographer, Pio Cenci, archivist of the Secret Vatican Archives, in his Il Cardinale Raffaele Merry del Val (Rome and Turin: Berruti, 1933), emphasize his Spanish heritage and nationality. Cenci remarks that, although his father's line descended from the O'Hoolichans of Hy-Main, County Connaught, Ireland, they emigrated to Seville in the second half of the eighteenth century and "became in all respects completely Spanish" ("fu sotto tutti i riguardi interamente spagnuola" [p.
Leo's personal reasons for evoking Innocent III involved the providential, historical links in birth, life, and as Leo would arrange it death. Both were born in Anagni. During his papacy Innocent was a powerful crusader against lawlessness, rebellion, and disorder. On his way to preach the Fourth Crusade at the close of the Fourth Lateran Council, he died suddenly in Perugia. His unguarded body was plundered by thieves,10 then interred in the cathedral with the remains of two other prelates in a tomb bearing a small, unobtrusive marker.