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Colleges in Controversey: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880 (Harvard Historical Studies) ebook

by John W. Padberg S.J.


The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880.

The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880. has written the first full-length study of these colleges, from their revival in 1815 to their suppression in 1880. Drawing almost exclusively on archival material not previously utilized, Father Padberg places his study against the background of anti-clericalism, revolution, the Second Empire, and the first decade of the Third Republic. Father Padberg describes the subsequent rush to found new schools and the resultant problems of lack of personnel, financial crises, and governmental suspicion.

Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1969. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 28 July 2009. Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views. Abstract views reflect the number of visits to the article landing page.

Colleges in Controversy : The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880. Until the suppression of the Society of Jesus in 1773 by Pope Clement XIV, the Jesuits had been the undisputed "schoolmasters of Europe.

Padberg to Boston College," said Institute for Advanced Jesuit Studies Director Casey Beaumier, . His contributions to Jesuit history and spirituality are superb and we at the Institute are fortunate to continue to build upon these great efforts. spoke on the Society of Jesus after their Restoration in 1814. Born in St. Louis, Fr.

Colleges in Controversy: the Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880. was born on May 22, 1926 in Saint Louis. Son of John Francis and Emily C. (Albrecht) P. Bachelor of Arts, Saint Saint Louis University, 1949, P. 1951, Master of Arts, 1954.

Colleges in Controversy: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880 April 1979 · Journal of Church and State.

Book ations of Love: The Friendship of John Evelyn and Margaret Godolphin. Transformations of Love: The Friendship of John Evelyn and Margaret Godolphin Frances Harris, x + 330. Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2002. 2. 0 (ISBN 0 19 925257 2 ) By Frances Harris. Bodies and Souls: Politics and the Professionalization of Nursing in France, 1880–1922. Colleges in Controversy: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880 April 1979 · Journal of Church and State. Cultural Encounters, Theoretical Adventures: The Jesuit Missions to the New World and the Justification of Voluntary Slavery. John Padberg - 1970 - British Journal of Educational Studies 18 (3):315-316. J. Eisenberg - 2003 - History of Political Thought 24 (3):375-396.

Padberg, John W. (1969), Colleges in Controversy: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880, Harvard University Press, ISBN 978-0-674-14160-5, retrieved 2017-09-28. Passer, Nadia (9 January 2017), "Abbey of Saint-Acheul", letterindra. com (in Danish), archived from the original on 28 September 2017, retrieved 2017-09-27. Santoro, Nicholas J. (2011-08-12), Mary In Our Life: Atlas of the Names and Titles of Mary, The Mother of Jesus, and Their Place in Marian Devotion, iUniverse, ISBN 978-1-4620-4022-3, retrieved 2017-09-27.

An internationally recognized scholar and author, Rev. John W. Padberg, . His written works include "Colleges in Controversy: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880" (Harvard University Press) and, with several colleagues, "For Matters of Greater Moment: The First Thirty General Congregations" (The Institute of Jesuit Sources); as well as 75 publications on various topics in the history of the Society of Jesus and on Jesuit higher education.

Until the suppression of the Society of Jesus in 1773 by Pope Clement XIV, the Jesuits had been the undisputed "schoolmasters of Europe." In France, especially, the educational system of the Society had attained its most widespread development and its greatest fame. The nineteenth-century colleges, formed after the revival of the Society in 1814, never reached the number, size, or influence of their predecessors; but for their time and for the new obstacles they faced, these schools were important. Founded during a period of growing secularization, they faced the constant threat of political attack. Indeed, both their admirers and their critics believed that the Jesuit schools fostered in their graduates distinctive attitudes toward state and society.

John W. Padberg, S.J., has written the first full-length study of these colleges, from their revival in 1815 to their suppression in 1880. Drawing almost exclusively on archival material not previously utilized, Father Padberg places his study against the background of anti-clericalism, revolution, the Second Empire, and the first decade of the Third Republic. He describes the founding of the schools; their resources; their curriculum structure and content; their inner life--religious practices, the daily order, the social structure; and their relation to the political and social milieu of the times. He also discusses the backgrounds and ideological orientations of the faculty and students.

The author first portrays life in the semi-clandestine seminary schools in France from 1815 to 1828. He then depicts the experiences of the exile colleges on the borders of France. With the passage of the Falloux Law of 1850, Jesuit colleges became legal in France for the first time since the 18th century. Father Padberg describes the subsequent rush to found new schools and the resultant problems of lack of personnel, financial crises, and governmental suspicion. He discusses in detail the inner lives of these seventeen new colleges.

During the early years of the Third Republic, the Jesuits founded eleven more colleges. But the mutual fear and misunderstanding between the Society and the Republic and the growing anti-clericalism of the government came to a climax in 1880, when Jules Ferry expelled the Jesuits from these institutions and made impossible their control over any such schools in France.

Father Padberg concludes that during these sixty-five years the French Jesuit schools had little room to maneuver. Externally, government suspicion and hostility circumscribed them. Internally, they reacted to this hostility, which antedated the French Revolution, by the inability to adapt to contemporary circumstances their commitment to the values of a humane and Christian education.

Colleges in Controversey: The Jesuit Schools in France from Revival to Suppression, 1815-1880 (Harvard Historical Studies) ebook
Author:
John W. Padberg S.J.
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Harvard University Press (January 1, 1969)
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