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101. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Thomas G. Kudzma Grace and Graciousness: The 1879 Addresses and Replies
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For two decades (1859-1879), ultramontane Roman Catholics viewed Newman with suspicion and surreptitiously questioned his orthodoxy; such covert charges were practically impossible to refute. Vindication came only in Newman’s declining years, when Pope Leo XIII (1878-1903) named him a cardinal. Such an honor was an irrefutable riposte to Newman’s critics. His elevation to the cardinalate unleashed a torrent of congratulations from religious communities and civic organizations, from personal friends as well as from the general public. This article revisits Newman’s cardinalatial years and samples some of the “Addresses” and messages of congratulation that he received along with his replies
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102. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Robert Christie Newman’s 1826 Essay, The Miracles of Scripture, and the Role of Witness: The Beginning of his Personal Theology
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Newman’s theology is known for its personalism: Newman was concerned not only with a notional or intellectual appeal, but also with eliciting a real assent from his audience. This article locates the beginnings of that “personalist theology” in his pastoral ministry at St.Clement’s (Oxford) and his first theological treatise, The Miracles of Scripture.
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103. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
John T. Ford Newman’s “Inspiring Influence as a Great Teacher of the Faith and as a Spiritual Guide is Being Ever More Clearly Perceived in Our Own Day.” (John Paul II)
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104. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
NINS Update
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105. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Fredric W. Schlatter Hopkins and Newman on Poetry
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This article examines two statements that Hopkins made on Newman as a poet and as a critic of poetry. Hopkins carefully analyzed the literary genealogy of Newman’s poetry, indifferently assessed its general achievement, and specifically criticized one point in Newman’s judgment of a poet. Hopkins’ statements, which came late in his own career, give no hint of a process of change in his response to Newman’s poetry. But Newman’s numerous remarks, gleaned from random sources over forty years, demonstrate change in his theory of poetry.
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106. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Drew Morgan Newman the Businessman
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107. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Edward Jeremy Miller Warranting Christian Belief in Afterlife: Testing Newman’s Grammar of Assent
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Most people believe in an afterlife, but is such a belief warranted? While Newman did not specifically treat the doctrine of afterlife, his Grammar of Assent furnishes a trajectory that shows that Christians can believe in this doctrine with a warranted assent, precisely because the Church is a warranted belief.
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108. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Edward Short Gladstone and Newman
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This article, originally delivered at the Third Oxford International Newman Conference (Somerville College, 15 August 2004), looks at the long association between Newman and Gladstone and finds a combative mutual respect that survived not only Newman’s conversion but also Gladstone’s attack against Pope Pius IX and English Roman Catholics.
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109. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Newman Chronology
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110. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford “An Ever Brighter Beacon for All Who Are Seeking an Informed Orientation and Sure Guidance Amid the Uncertainties of the Modern World.”
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111. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Lawrence Cross John Henry Newman: A Father of the Church?
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It is often asserted that Newman was an invisible peritus at the Second Vatican Council—in a sense, Newman was a “Father of the Modern Church.” But what does it mean to be a “Father of the Church”? This article reflects on selected aspects of Newman’s thought that were influential at Vatican II and continue to be important today.
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112. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Michael Pino The Church Calendar in John Henry Newman’s Loss and Gain
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Victorian devotional life, both Anglican and Roman Catholic, often focused on the feast days of the Church. Indeed, even the three academic sessions at Oxford University were named after the feast days at the beginning of each term: Michaelmas (St. Michael, September 29), Hilary (January 14), and Trinity (First Sunday after Pentecost); similarly, events on the ecclesiastical calendar often anchored events in Victorian religious novels. This article explores the possible symbolism in the feast days that frame events in Newman’s novel, Loss and Gain.
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113. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
C. J. T. Talar The Laity as a Factor of Progress: John Henry Newman and Friedrich von Hügel
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Newman’s defense of the role of the laity in the development of doctrine not only occasioned a negative reaction from the Vatican, it had continued reverberations among his followers.This essay examines Newman’s influence on Baron Friedrich von Hügel and then compares the Baron’s positions with those Newman’s biographer, Wilfred Ward.
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114. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 1
Newman Bibliography
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115. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
Paul Harrison Scripture Index to Newman’s Sermons
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116. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
John Ford Newman as Theological Tourist
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In spite of the difficulties of traveling in the nineteenth century, Newman traveled frequently—usually in order to fulfill pastoral duties or family responsibilities. The one occasion when he took an extended vacation was a voyage to the Mediterranean in 1832–1833. Part of this trip included a five-week stay in Rome, which provided material not only for letters home, but also for a series of theological reflections that were published in The British Magazine in 1834 and 1836.
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117. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
M. Katherine Tillman “Realizing” the Classical Authors: Newman’s Epic Journey in the Mediterranean
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What is the significance of Newman’s Mediterranean Journey of 1832–1833? This essay provides a triple-framed response: historically, Newman’s journey was a postlude to his removal as a tutor of Oriel College and a prelude to the Oxford Movement; existentially, his journey was a “realization” of geographical learnings and philosophical ideas that had previously been “notional”; analogically, his journey hadfascinating parallels with the Oxonian classical “types” of Homer’s Odysseus and Virgil’s Aeneas.
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118. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
John T. Ford Editorial Preface
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119. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
William J. Kelly A Theology of the Laity: A Doctrine in Development
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Although many scholars base their reflections about Newman’s theology of the laity on his Roman Catholic writings, his thoughts on this topic during his Anglican years seem equally important for the development of his views on the role of the laity in the Church. This article, which is an exploratory essay written as a prelude to a more extensive study, examines four principles of Newman’s Anglican thought on the laity: Taxonomy of the Laity [1801–1824],“Guardians of Tradition” [1822–1833], the “Law of the Mind”[1828–1833], and the Principle of Development [1843–1845].
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120. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 3 > Issue: 2
Juan Velez-Giraldo Newman’s Mediterranean “Verses”: Poetry at the Service of Doctrinal Teaching and Religious Renewal
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After examining Newman’s youthful ideas about poetry, this article shows how some of the poems Newman wrote during his Mediterranean voyage (1832–1833) provide an interesting window into his feelings and beliefs at the beginning of the Oxford Movement. In so doing, the article attempts to kindle interest in Newman’s largely undervalued talent as a poet
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