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81. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
NINS Update
82. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Chuck Talar Newman In France During The Modernist Period: Pierre Batiffol and Marcel Hébert
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Although Newman felt that the conferral of the cardinalate lifted the cloud of suspicion forever, soon after his death his reputation came under another cloud: Modernism. This essay shows how Modernist concerns about the philosophical grounding of faith, Biblical interpretation, and the nature of dogmatic statements as presented by Pierre Batiffol and Marcel Hébert counter-pointed Newman’s idea of the development of doctrine.
83. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Michael Hickson A Cardinal Performance
84. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Edward Short A Better Country: Newman’s Idea of Public Life
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Although Newman is often considered a philosopher and theologian, a litterateur and historian, this article shows that his interest in the public affairs of his day and his political views, which were under-girded by his religious convictions, are found in his letters and diaries, in his essays, and even in his sermons.
85. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Rosario Athié “My Dear Miss Giberne”: Newman’s Correspondence with a Friend: 1826-1840
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During the course of his long life, John Henry Newman made many friends—among them people to whom he was extremely devoted for decades. Maria Rosina Giberne was a family friend, whose friendship with Newman continued for over half a century. The present article looks at the development of this friendship as revealed in Newman’s correspondence for a decade and a half.
86. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Robert Barron John Henry Newman among the Postmoderns
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This article, which was originally presented at the annual conference of the Venerable John Henry Newman Association in Mundelein, Illinois, in August 2004, portrays Newman as anticipating three aspects of postmodernism:the question of epistemological foundations, the role of theology in the academy, and a conversational model of truth.
87. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Avery Cardinal Dulles Newman and the Hierarchy
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The present article, which was originally the keynote presentation on August 12, 2004, at the annual conference of the Venerable John Henry Newman Association at Mundelein, Illinois, traces the stages of Newman’s view of the hierarchy from the time of his involvement in the Oxford Movement to his post-conciliar reflections about the teaching of the First Vatican Council.Newman’s theology of the hierarchy, which cannot be understood apart from the controversies which engaged him, is, from a present-day perspective, both “stimulating and problematic.”
88. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
John T. Ford “John Henry Newman Belongs to Every Time and Place and People.”
89. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 1
Newman Bibliography
90. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Joseph Linck The “Convert of Oxford” and the “Socrates of Rome”: John Henry Newman, Philip Neri, and the Oratory
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Why did Newman decide to become an Oratorian? This article examines the life and vision of St. Philip Neri (1515-1595), the founder of the Oratory, in relation to the apostolic ministry that John Henry Newman and his fellow Oxford-converts hoped to exercise in the Roman Catholic Church. This article concludes with reflections about the Oratory’s role, present and future.
91. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Newman Chronology
92. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Drew Morgan Awakening The Dream of Gerontius
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The publication of his Apologia pro Vita Sua (1864) brought Newman back into contact with many of his Anglican friends—two of whom gifted him with a violin. In his letter of appreciation, Newman mused: “Perhaps thought is music.” Such would seem to be the case with his poem, The Dream of Gerontius (1865), which was set to music by Sir Edward Elgar (1900). This essay explores the relationship between Newman’s Apologia and The Dream of Gerontius and then analyzes the latter’s structure and content and compares it with other Christian classics.
93. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Mary Katherine Tillman Mary in the Writings of John Henry Newman
94. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
NINS Update
95. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Rosario Athié Faith and Doubt: Newman’s Example of Friendship
96. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
John T. Ford John Henry Newman as Contextual Theologian
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What is the reason for the continued interest in Newman’s theology? This article’s reply that Newman was a contextual theologian is based on a consideration of three questions:Was Newman a theologian? What was the context of his theology? What are the reasons for Newman’s theological longevity?
97. Newman Studies Journal: Volume > 2 > Issue: 2
Newman Bibliography
98. 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
99. 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.
100. 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)