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eBook English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation: 1585-1954 epub

by John Vidmar

eBook English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation: 1585-1954 epub
  • ISBN: 1845190076
  • Author: John Vidmar
  • Genre: History
  • Subcategory: Europe
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Sussex Academic Press (June 1, 2005)
  • Pages: 184 pages
  • ePUB size: 1671 kb
  • FB2 size 1978 kb
  • Formats lrf mobi docx txt


The English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation 1585-1954 Sussex Academic Press, June 2005. The Catholic Church Through the Ages Paulist Press, July 2005.

is an associate professor of history at Providence College, Rhode Island where he also serves as provincial archivist and teaches history. Prior to his work at Providence, he served as associate professor, academic dean, acting president and prior teaching history for 15 years at the Dominican House of Studies in Washington D. .The English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation 1585-1954 Sussex Academic Press, June 2005. 101 Questions & Answers on The Da Vinci Code and the Catholic Tradition Paulist Press, March 2006; co-authored by Dr. Nancy de Flon.

Vidmar's survey of English Catholic historians culminates in the work of Philip Hughes. A fascinating and specialized study. It provides pointers to various strands of english catholic heritage but I always found myself wanting to know more. 3 people found this helpful.

Start by marking English Catholic Historians and the English . The book supplies information long missing from the Reformation Debate.

Start by marking English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation: 1585-1954 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. John Vidmar re-examines this literature systematically from For almost 400 years, Roman Catholics have been writing about the English Reformation, but their contributions have been largely ignored by the scholarly world and the reading public. Thus the myths of corrupt monasteries, a "Bloody" Mary, and a "Good" Queen Bess have established themselves in the popular mind.

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Brighton: Sussex Academic Press. Distributed in the USA by ISBS, Portland, Oregon.

English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation, 1585-1954. English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation, 1585-1954. Brighton: Sussex Academic Press. since this is largely history seen through the eyes of those in opposition to the "forward" or militant protagonists of Rome and pope.

Catholic Gentry in English Society: The Throckmortons of Coughton From Reformation to Emancipation

Catholic Gentry in English Society: The Throckmortons of Coughton From Reformation to Emancipation. Clare Asquith - 2011 - Heythrop Journal 52 (6):1048-1049. Burning to Read: English Fundamentalism and its Reformation Opponents. Peter Milward - 2010 - Heythrop Journal 51 (1):106-107. John Jewel and the English National Church: The Dilemmas of an Erastian Reformer (St Andrew's Studies in Reformation History). Paul Brazier - 2007 - Heythrop Journal 48 (6):1003–1004.

Volume 28 Issue 2. John VidmarO. Recommend this journal. P English Français. British Catholic History.

The English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation 1585-1954" Sussex Academic Press, June 2005 "The Catholic Church Through the Ages" Paulist Press, July 2005 "101 Questions & Answers on The Da Vinci Code.

The English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation 1585-1954" Sussex Academic Press, June 2005 "The Catholic Church Through the Ages" Paulist Press, July 2005 "101 Questions & Answers on The Da Vinci Code and the Catholic Tradition" Paulist Press, March 2006; co-authored by Dr. Nancy de Flon "Praying with the Dominicans: To Praise, to Bless, to Preach" Paulist Press, March 2008

English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation: 1585-1954. Contents: Introduction Exiles and Appellants The Quest for Catholic Emancipation John Lingard and the Cause of Catholicism The Jesuits and Mark Tierney The Restoration of the Middle Ages an. More).

English Catholic Historians and the English Reformation: 1585-1954.

For almost 400 years, Roman Catholics have been writing about the English Reformation, but their contributions have been largely ignored by the scholarly world and the reading public. Thus the myths of corrupt monasteries, a "Bloody" Mary, and a "Good" Queen Bess have established themselves in the popular mind. John Vidmar re-examines this literature systematically from the time of the Reformation itself, to the early 1950s, when Philip Hughes produced his monumental Reformation in England. The author introduces all the major historians (and many lesser lights) who have tackled this issue, including: Nicholas Sanders, Charles Dodd, John Lingard, Lord Acton, Aidan Gasquet, and Hilaire Belloc. The book supplies information long missing from the Reformation Debate. In exploring the divergent opinions of Catholic historians, John Vidmar offers a critique of the body of Catholic writing and discovers that, quite simply, there is no Catholic "version" of the English Reformation. By evaluating Catholic historical writing as a whole, he reaches conclusions which have not been hitherto possible by treating individual historians. Patterns and directions of Catholic thought over four centuries are illuminated, and set a basis for a new "revisionism" on the Reformation in England.
Comments: (2)
Voodoosida
The historiography of the English Reformation has developed tremendously the last 30 years or so. Father Vidmar gives us a glimpse of the Catholic antecedents to the revisionist history of Duffy, Haigh, Bossy and others. Beginning with the clash between the Jesuits and the Appellants during Elizabeth I's reign, he also reveals how Catholics differed in their interpretation of the English Reformation. John Lingard, who wrote during the period leading up to Catholic Emancipation in 1829, was a more disciplined historian, using primary sources and interpreting them carefully, but even he displayed some of the disagreement between different parties in the Church, Cisalpine or Ultramontane. Vidmar also reveals developing Catholic views of crucial issues in English Reformation History: the role of Archbishop Cranmer, Papal authority, and Catholic appreciation of the Middle Ages and monasticism. In the latter, Catholic historians were contradicting the prevailing English prejudice against the "dark ages" as Pugin and others emphasized the cultural accomplishments of that era. He examines the efforts of Hilaire Belloc and even the fiction of Robert Hugh Bensonin defending the spiritual authority of the pope. Vidmar's survey of English Catholic historians culminates in the work of Philip Hughes. A fascinating and specialized study.
Contents:
Introduction: History and Religion
1. Exiles and Appellants
2. The Quest for Catholic Emancipation
3. John Lingard and the Cause of Catholicism
4. The Jesuits and Mark Tierney
5. The Restoration of the Middle Ages and Monasticism
6. Archbishop Cranmer and the Anglican Liturgy
7. The Church of England and the Papacy
Conclusion
Notes
Bibliography (EXCELLENT)
Index
Weetont
John Vidmar's book provides a broad sweep of the catholism in protestant england and the background perspectives of various commentators of the period.

It provides pointers to various strands of english catholic heritage but I always found myself wanting to know more. It is a good book that highlights the various sources to go to.
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