Clement XI


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Synonyms for Clement XI

Italian pope from 1700 to 1721 who condemned Jansenist ideas on papal infallibility

References in periodicals archive ?
Once the Jesuits and Confucian scholars have aired their arguments and fielded questions from the emperor and his advisors, but before the emperor has made his decision, have the disrupters enter the room officiously and insist that their decree from Pope Clement XI be read aloud.
20, 1704, Clement XI accepted the judgment of the Holy Office (formerly the Inquisition and today the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith) that missionaries in China should be prohibited from using Chinese rites.
18) Simon REBOULET, Histoire de Clement XI, Delorme, Avignon 1752.
The Coptic grammar includes a letter of 1701 by Eusebius Renaudot containing an evaluation of the Elementa requested by Pope Clement XI and effectively granting the imprimatur (see p.
Dr Johns has produced a challenging and convincing artistic reappraisal of Rome in the pontificate of the Albani Pope, Clement XI, who reigned from 1700 to 1721.
Louis XIV opposed the movement, whose influence was felt at court, in society, and in French letters (see Port - Royal ), and the Jansenists were finally put down by Pope Clement XI in his bull Unigenitus (1713).
In 1708, Pope Clement XI declared December 8 as a holy day of obligation for Catholics al over the world in honor of holiness and purity of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
Thus began the feast of Our Lady of Victory, later changed by Pope Gregory XIII to the feast of Our Lady of the Rosary, and extended to the whole church by Clement XI in 1716.
Johns's Papal Art and Cultural Politics: Rome in the Age of Clement XI (Cambridge, 1993), Collins's thesis is that Pius used the arts in dramatic and important ways to strengthen both his own position as pope and the institution of the papacy.
His grandson sold the library, including the Paper Museum, in 1703 to Pope Clement XI, who sold it on to his nephew Cardinal Alessandro Albani.
In 1709, Pope Clement XI officially condemned the Jesuits' efforts.
Although at the time of the Jansenist controversy, Clement XI condemned the proposition that "No grace is granted outside the Church," the dominant magisterial teaching remained the rigid position of "No salvation outside the Church.