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which “others”—whether conversos, Jews, Protestants, black slaves, moriscos, Amerindians, or imperial rivals—were sometimes imagined to be working malevolently in concert with one another. In a field that has often been balkanized, thus producing a host of studies limited to one group or another, Soyer

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

philosophy against counter-reformist stereotypes typical of the black legend , where the role of rhetoric for the philosophical formation itself is reevaluated. The analysis of the pedagogical use of rhetoric is not strange to the characteristic Jesuit way of proceeding. The “rhetorical adaptation” to which

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

awareness that to be a good Christian one must reform oneself and adhere to a stricter code of moral conduct” (11). Thus, there are contributions on the support of orthodoxy (Christopher Black, “Confraternities and the Inquisition”); and the development of rules of behavior (Gervase Rosser, “The Ethics of

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

traditional Madonna and Child theme with a scene that includes the entire Holy Family, by adding Joseph. While unusual in a sixteenth-century European context, Joseph’s inclusion is not at all uncommon in Latin American paintings of the time. Charlene Villaseñor Black surveyed the ascendance of images of St

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

information in too little space, tiptoeing around polemical issues such as ethnocide, slavery of black population in the so-called reducciones (mainly in Peru and Paraguay) and the limits of Jesuit accommodation in India, China, and Japan (27–32). The next one, authored by Luis F. Bernabé Pons (University

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

Flying House of Loreto: Spreading Catholicism in the Early Modern World  526 Robert John Clines Katherine Aron-Beller and Christopher Black, eds., The Roman Inquisition: Centre versus Peripheries  529 Paul F. Grendler Lauren G. Kilroy-Ewbank, Holy Organ or Unholy Idol?: The Sacred Heart

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

Corpus Rubenianum Ludwig Burchard. Architecture and Sculpture, part 2, 3. Based on a manuscript by Frans Baudouin (1920–2005). Translated by Jantien Black and Ted Alkins. London: Harvey Miller Publishers, 2018. Pp. 389. Hb, €155.00. Ria Fabri and Piet Lombaerde accomplish no mean feat in this

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

-format colored maps also appeared. Following this model, from 1875, Die Katholischen Missionen had cartographical illustrations in black and white for some articles, as well as five full-page color maps (18.5 x 24.5 cm) between 1879 and 1881: – Issue 12/1879: “Die katholischen Missionen Süd-Africa’s,” in the

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

,” http://www.uscatholic.org/articles/201503/jesuit-astronomer%E2%80%99s-guide-avoiding-awful -science-fiction-29906 (accessed December 2018). 5 Agustín Udías, Jesuit Contribution to Science: A History (Dordrecht: Springer, 2015). 6 Mary D. Russell, The Sparrow (London: Black Swan, 1997) and

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies

opponents independently. Additionally, environmental factors, such as obfuscating black-powder clouds and the sheer distance between warships all contributed to a lack of centralized control. This meant that “the participants, even the commanding admirals, evidently had little sense of how […] battles

In: Journal of Jesuit Studies