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11. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 1
12. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 1
Newman Chronology
13. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 1
Donald W. Wuerl Academic Freedom and the University
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This article contrasts a secular definition of “academic freedom” with a Catholic model, where freedom of discussion and investigation is one component of a wider process that leads to the Church’s judgment about a particular teaching. Three questions arise about academic freedom: (1) its purpose and goal, (2) its limits, and (3) its relationship to the Church. While there is sometimes tension between some people and the teaching office, fruitful doctrinal development usually takes place within the—sometimes heated—world of theological discussion. A postscript describes the mandatum as a concrete expression of the intrinsic role that the magisterium has in Catholic theology and the role of the university and faculty in relation to the wider church.
14. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford John Henry Newman: A Spiritual Guide for the Twenty-First Century?
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Newman was a prolific writer, but one who usually wrote on “call”; sometimes these calls were unexpected, but at other times they were a pastoral responsibility. Such was the case with his sermons, which exhibit four characteristics: biblically based, theologically grounded, circumstantially relevant, and spiritually insightful. As such, his sermons still appeal to readers today.
15. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
Stephanie Terril An Implicit Model of “Conception” in the Theological Papers of John Henry Newman on Faith and Certainty
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In attempting to describe the relationship between reason and faith, Newman repeatedly wrestled with questions concerning the human way of knowing. This article explores Newman’s reflections on the process of “conception” in his theological papers that were unpublished during his lifetime, yet in retrospect can be seen as preparatory steps in his eventual writing of the Grammar of Assent.
16. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
Drew Morgan Pastoral Vignettes
17. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
Newman Chronology
18. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
Gerard McCarren Are Newman’s “Tests” or “Notes” of Genuine Doctrinal Development Useful Today?
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Theologians have long appealed to Newman’s Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine as a source for criteria to determine the genuineness of doctrinal developments. After pointing out that Newman changed his terminology from “tests” in the original edition to “notes” in the third edition, this article examines their current criteriological usefulness both in retrospect and in prospect.
19. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
Drew Morgan Newman and the Oratorian Idea of Scholarship
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For Newman the Roman Catholic, the Oratorian way of life resonated with his experience as a fellow of Oriel College, Oxford: the Oratory was a place of stability that provided an opportunity for scholarship. This article examines three aspects of the Oratorian idea of scholarship: the spiritual formation of the intellect; the role of the laity in a Catholic university; and the importance of personal influence inevangelization—educational ideals that are as fundamentally important today as they were in Newman’s time.
20. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 1 > Issue: 2
John T. Ford Pilgrim Journey: John Henry Newman 1801-1845