3 edition of The Jesuits And The Confessors Of Louis XIV - Pamphlet found in the catalog.
September 15, 2006
by Kessinger Publishing, LLC
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||16|
Jesuit confessors were indulgent in matters of morality but implacable when dealing with “heretics.” A Jesuit confessor to French king Louis XV recommended that “in the interest of decency,” the king install a hidden staircase between his bedroom and that of his mistress. On the other hand, his great- grandfather, Louis XIV, was. The following excerpt from the World Scope Encyclopedia gives an overview of the purpose and history of the Jesuit order, as the Order would like us to understand it: "Jesuits, or Society of Jesus: A monastic order of the Roman Catholic Church, founded () in Paris by Ignatius of ally the special function of the order was to care for the sick and to fortify the position of the.
A Jesuit confessor to French king Louis XV recommended that “in the interest of decency,” the king install a hidden staircase between his bedroom and that of his mistress. On the other hand, his great- grandfather, Louis XIV, was persuaded by his Jesuit confessor to revoke the Edict of Nantes (a law that allowed French Protestants, or. It was Le Tellier, Jesuit confessor to Louis XIV, who in the 's persuaded that monarch to revoke the Edict of Nantes, which granted religious liberty to Protestants.” The Jesuits are even confessors of popes.
It is argued that for most of the sixteenth century, books such as Juan Alfonso de Polanco's Directory for Confessors espousing a Tutiorist line dominated the market for Jesuit confessional manuals until the seventeenth century, by which time Probabilism had become the dominating force in Jesuit theology. Jesuit manuscripts. ENGLAND AND THE HUGUENOTS The story of this book rightly begins in the s, when Hugue-not refugees began to arrive in New England. When the first French Reformed migrants landed in the colonies, they seemed to have made the right choice. Massachusetts Bay was one of the most reliably Protestant places in the world.
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: The Jesuits And The Confessors Of Louis XIV - Pamphlet (): Fulop-Miller, Rene: Books. The Jesuits And The Confessors Of Louis XIV Paperback – Septem by Rene Fulop-Miller (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ $ — Paperback, Septem $ $ —Author: Rene Fulop-Miller. [Defensio Didei, Jesuit Suarez, Book VI. C 4, Nos. 13, 14] Jesuit confessor to Louis XIV, who in the ’s persuaded The Jesuits And The Confessors Of Louis XIV - Pamphlet book monarch to revoke the Edict of Nantes, which granted religious liberty to Protestants.” The Jesuits are even confessors of popes.
“The Pope’s confessor, an ordinary priest, must be a Jesuit: he must visit. [Defensio Didei, Jesuit Suarez, Book VI.
C 4, Nos. 13, 14] Jesuit confessor to Louis XIV, who in the 's persuaded that monarch to revoke the Edict of Nantes, which granted religious liberty to Protestants.” The Jesuits are even confessors of popes.
“The Pope’s confessor, an ordinary priest, must be a Jesuit: he must visit the. Author of The Mind And Face Of Bolshevism, Saints That Moved the World, The Jesuits And The Battle Over Free Will, The Freemasons And The Jesuits - Pamphlet, Ignatius Loyola And The Physical Asceticism And Discipline Of The Will, Descartes And The Jesuits, Ignatius Loyola, Ignatius Loyola And The Founding Of The Society Of Jesus.
Louis XIV held simple views regarding religion that dated back to Francis I – that the king controlled the Catholic Church and that the Church should do his biding. This brought Louis into clashes with various popes but they could not take on one of Europe’s most powerful monarchs and Louis got his way regarding religion.
To Louis, what was good for him was good for France – he saw no. One such instance of the Jesuit royal confessor heavily influencing the King is with Jesuit Francois de la Chaise. In he convinced King Louis XIV to revoke the Edict of Nantes, which had allowed Protestants to practice their religion without prosecution.
Jesuit royal confessors were present in the courts of Austrian, Bavaria, France and. The track record of the Jesuit confessors under Louis XIII shows how real such concerns were.5 Of his nine confessors, only two—one of whom was also the last—actually died in office: all the others were either disgraced or resigned before they could be disgraced.
This pattern was particularly marked during the Richelieu years (– The Jesuits and the Thirty Years War: Kings, Courts and Confessors (New York: Cambridge University Press, ). For a biography of a royal confessor, see Georges Guitton, Le Père de la Chaize, confesseur de Louis XIV (Paris: Beauchesne et ses fils, ).
^ Back to text In the s, Jesuit conspiracy theories were made use of by the Nazi Party with the goal of reducing the influence of the Jesuits, who ran secondary schools and engaged in youth work. A propaganda pamphlet, "The Jesuit: The Obscurantist without a Homeland" by Hubert Hermanns, warned against the Jesuits' "dark power" and "mysterious intentions".
The book tells the story of the Jesuits’ great successes as missionaries, educators, scientists, cartographers, polemicists, theologians, poets, patrons of the arts, and confessors to kings. It tells the story of their failures and of the calamity that struck them in when Pope Clement XIV.
Design Exposed" book written by John Daniel exposed the Jesuit link to the French Revolution. A host of factors caused it. The poor and middle classes accused the aristocracy of economic corruption and high taxes (including King Louis XVI and the Austrian Queen Marie Antionette.
King Louis was more righteous and compassionate than the Queen was). The politico-religious history of the Society under Louis XIV centres round Jansenism (see JANSENIUS AND JANSENISM) and the lives of the king's confessors, especially Pères Annat (), Ferrier (), La Chaise (q.v.) (), and Michel Le Tellier ().
On 24 May,Blaise Pascal published the first of his "Provinciales". Jesuits, The. McCabe, Rationalists Encyclopaedia The correct name of the body is the Society of Jesus. When Ignatius of Loyola proposed to found an organization, the Protestants of Germany and England had exposed the comprehensive corruption of the monastic orders, and those who advocated reform in Rome itself wanted the suppression of all Orders rather than the establishment of new.
Catholic Press Association Book Award in the History category Apostles of Empire is a revisionist history of the French Jesuit mission to indigenous North Americans in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, offering a comprehensive view of a transatlantic enterprise in which secular concerns were integral.
Between andJesuits were sent from France to North America to. THE JANSENISTS AND THE JESUITS - The Crucible of Faith – - THE FRENCH ZENITH – - The Age of Louis XIV: A History of European Civilization in the Period of Pascal, Moliere, Cromwell, Milton, Peter the Great, Newton, and Spinoza: - by Will Durant.
The prestigious Louis le Grand Jesuit school has sent a delegation to Versailles to present the gift of a reliquary to King Louis XIVs second wife, Madame de Maintenon (the former governess of his illegitimate offspring), in hopes of placating her in the matter of the kings Jesuit confessors advice to /5(21).
The chapel of St. Louis, inwas replaced by the present church in King Louis XIII laid the first stone and was known as the Saint-Louis des Jesuits. The church was designed by two Jesuit architects, Étienne Martellange and François Derand.
The first mass was celebrated on May 9, by Cardinal Richelieu, benefactor of the church. Introduction. The Jesuits, or the Society of Jesus, is a Roman Catholic order of men religious founded in by Ignatius of Loyola (b. ), a Spanish nobleman of Basque origins (see Oxford Bibliographies article on Renaissance and Reformation “Saint Ignatius of Loyola”).
Although the initial purpose of the founding group of companions from the University of Paris, who. A royal confessor was not slow to tell a king that he had a duty to make the kind of political alliances that would promote the temporal interests of the Church.
It was Le Tellier, Jesuit confessor to Louis XIV, who in the ′s persuaded that monarch to revoke the Edict. CHAPTER XIV POMBAL. and I doubt not he would have succeeded, if the Jesuit confessors of the royal family had not been opposed to it.
This crime was never forgiven the Portuguese Jesuits.” exercised great power at Rome at that time. He was so antagonistic that he would not allow a Jesuit book in the library, which made d’Alembert.
The Society also gained ground steadily in France; for, though held in check by Richelieu and little more favoured by Mazarin, yet from the moment that Louis XIV. took the reins, their star was in the ascendant, and Jesuit confessors, the most celebrated of whom were François de La Chaise (q.v.) and Michel Le Tellier (), guided the.III.
THE FALL OF THE JESUITS. The sudden collapse of the Society of Jesus, though it was effected rather by the Parlement of Paris than by the philosophes, revealed the temper of the times. Called by its founder the “Company of Jesus,” approved by Pope Paul III in as Societas Jesu, “a mendicant order of clerks regular” (i.e., a body of religious following a defined rule and living.