Jesuits

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Related to Society of Jesus: Ignatius Loyola

Jesuits,

Catholic religious order founded by Saint Ignatius Loyola in 1540.
Jesuit tea - tea used by Indians for centuries; first cultivated by the Jesuits in their Paraguayan missions. Synonym(s): chenopodium
References in periodicals archive ?
The educational models of the Society of Jesus form the clearest demonstration of the existence of a strategy, in as much as they reveal the most interiorized elements of an institution, the very formation of a common habitus.
It presents a fine picture of early seventeenth-century England, the Society of Jesus, an age of political and personal conspiracies, and one very lost and lonely protagonist, Oswald Tesmond.
overlooks the consistent efforts of the contemporary Society of Jesus to fulfill what it promised in Decree 13 of General Congregation 34: "The Society of Jesus places itself at the service of this mission of the laity by offering what we are and have received: our spiritual and apostolic inheritance, our educational resources, and our friendship.
Arrupe was best known for his initiatives on behalf of the poor, urging the Society of Jesus to promote what became known as the "faith that does justice.
The reciprocal movement between the service placement and the classroom mirrors an important aspect of the training that the Society of Jesus organizes for its own men in formation.
19th century as the Society of Jesus quested for an identity both
But the murders at the university were especially challenging for the several thousand members of the Society of Jesus who also happened to be citizens of the United States of America.
Educated at St Francis Xavier College, and afterwards at Stonyhurst, Joseph Browne joined the Society of Jesus in 1874 and was ordained in 1889.
He was ordained a Catholic priest in 1969, and from 1973 to 1979 was Argentina's Provincial Superior of the Society of Jesus.
The Society of Jesus in Ireland, Scotland, and England, 1589-1597; building the faith of Saint Peter upon the King of Spain's monarchy.
the provincial for the New England Province of the Society of Jesus, was the homilist.
In 1775, two years after the dissolution of the Society of Jesus by Pope Clement XIV, Empress Maria Teresa was asked to approve the founding of a scientific Academy in Vienna.

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