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  • All: Flandro- and Gallo-Belgian provinces x

Céline Drèze

in 1640, the year of the Society’s centenary, the twenty houses of the Flandro-Belgian province directed ninety sodalities with 13,727 members, and the twenty houses of the Gallo-Belgian province had eighty sodalities with 11,300 members. 12 At Antwerp, the first sodality was founded by Coster

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Thomas M. McCoog S.J.

service be renewed. Figure 4.1 The Gallo-Belgian and Flandro-Belgian provinces in the seventeenth century By permission of Jim Coombs, Maps & gis Librarian, Missouri State University An issue not addressed by any regulation was visitation, especially its finances. Should the host provincial or should

Walter S. Melion

Flemish-Belgian and the Gallo-Belgian, and Jesuit assistancies, the larger administrative groupings, such as the assistancies of Portugal and Spain, that often encompassed far-flung, indeed worldwide territories. There follow six further appendices that briefly describe, author by author and college by

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Ralph Dekoninck, Maarten Delbeke, Annick Delfosse and and Koen Vermeir

worldwide, almost like a solemn seismic wave. From the Roman epicenter, a series of secondary tremors traveled to the rest of the world, including the Flandro- and Gallo-Belgian provinces of the Netherlands, our field of interest. We can gather an idea of the festivities and take the pulse of the festive

Daniele V. Filippi

. This provides the link to the next article, by Céline Drèze, which concentrates precisely on these sodalities (also known as Marian congregations) in the Gallo- and Flandro-Belgian provinces, from the sixteenth to the eighteenth centuries. Drèze draws from a rich archival material in order to elucidate

Music and the Jesuit “Way of Proceeding” in the German Counter-Reformation  377 Alexander J. Fisher Musical Practices among Marian Sodalities in the Gallo- and Flandro-Belgian Provinces from the Sixteenth to the Eighteenth Centuries  398 Céline Drèze “Bella festa si fa

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Thomas M. McCoog S.J.

jurisdiction of the Belgian province. Thus these houses could be visited. In 1612, the Belgian province was subdivided into the Flandro- and Gallo-Belgian provinces. Superior General Muzio Vitelleschi (1563–1645, in office 1615–45) named Heinrich Scherer (1556–1637) visitor of the two Belgian provinces in 1616

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Thomas M. McCoog S.J.

divided into the Flandro- and Gallo-Belgian provinces), representatives from Liège, and Ferdinand Wittelsbach (1577–1650), elector-archbishop of Cologne, prince-bishop of Liège, prince-bishop of Hildesheim and Münster, and brother of Maximilian I, duke of Bavaria. Gifts from Sir William Stanley (1548

Thomas M. McCoog S.J.

1611, at the last Belgian provincial congregation before the division of the province into Flandro-Belgium and Gallo-Belgium, the assembly recommended that all English houses be situated in the same province even if that meant a forced migration. St. Omers was in the Gallo-Belgian province and Leuven

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Thomas M. McCoog S.J.

1611, at the last Belgian provincial congregation before the division of the province into Flandro-Belgium and Gallo-Belgium, the assembly recommended that all English houses be situated in the same province even if that meant a forced migration. St. Omers was in the Gallo-Belgian province and Leuven