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1. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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2. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Kenneth L. Parker

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3. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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4. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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articles and essays
5. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford

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Following the medical practice of evaluating a person’s “state” of health in terms of prior history, present diagnosis and future prognosis, this essay comments briefly on four areas or—to use medical parlance— “branches” of Newman studies: (1) Autobiographical: Newman as he portrayed himself; (2) Interpretive: Newman as others have depicted him; (3) Motivational: Newman’s life and work as inspiring others; (4) Transcultural: Newman’s life and work as crossing cultures. By way of conclusion, I will share a dream about a digital reading of Newman’s Apologia in the future.
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6. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
C. Michael Shea, Robert J. Porwoll

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John Henry Newman wrote the “Theses de Fide” in Rome as a seminary student in 1846/1847, and the text represents a key point in the development of his thought. Newman wrote the “Theses” in an attempt to grapple with scholastic categories on faith, a question that had occupied him in the Anglican Church for years. Although the “Theses” were not published in Newman’s life, he returned to these reflections often over the course of his Roman Catholic career. This edition and partial translation of the “Theses de Fide” is to aid general readers in understanding this moment in Newman’s life, and to assist specialists in approaching the manuscript record of the “Theses” themselves.
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7. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Andreas Koritensky

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The catholic reception of John Henry Newman’s work is traditionally focused on his late writings, though Newman developed almost his entire philosophical and theological program during his Anglican years. Especially his Oxford University Sermons provide an epistemology that challenged the current rationalist interpretation of faith. In his analysis of ethical sagacity, Aristotle’s point of departure is the spoudaios, a person with well-formed character. Newman adapted this perspective for his investigation of the concept of faith. It drew his attention to the relation of reason and affections. And it made him aware of the role of informal reasoning, the Aristotelian phronesis, which Newman combined with John Locke’s epistemology into a broader, humanistic concept of rationality.
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book reviews
8. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford

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9. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Elizabeth Farnsworth

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10. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford

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11. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
David P. Deavel

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12. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Peter J. Gruber

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13. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Elizabeth H. Farnsworth

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14. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Dan Handschy

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15. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Reed Frey

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16. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1
Elizabeth H. Farnsworth

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news from nins
17. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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18. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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19. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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20. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 14 > Issue: 1

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