Gregory XVI

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Synonyms for Gregory XVI

Italian pope from 1831 to 1846

References in periodicals archive ?
(47) A little over a decade later, in 1844, Gregory XVI, in another encyclical, Inter Praecipuas (On Biblical Societies), denounced Bible Societies that translated and distributed the Bible in vernacular languages.
After publishing Parole d'une croyant (1834), which is a collection of aphorisms where, among other thigs, he expressed his personal separation from the Church, he was again condemned by the Roman Curia through the encyclical Singulari nos signed by Pope Gregory XVI. The second current which we want to mention is the Ultramontanism (13).
When the Camaldolese monk Bartolomeo Capellari became Pope Gregory XVI in 1830 he rewarded Austrian and Italian troops who had moved to put down revolutionary elements that had set up a provisional Government in his territory.
Pope Gregory XVI set up the Benemerenti medal in 1832.
Dr Spratt so impressed the then pontiff, Pope Gregory XVI, that he was given the remains of St Valentine, and a vessel tinged with the saint's blood.
Dawson was knighted by Pope Gregory XVI in 1883 for his editorial campaign that ended dueling in South Carolina.
The Pontifical Equestrian Order of Saint Gregory the Great was established by Pope Gregory XVI in 1831 and was named after him.
From 1839, the Bajocchi's established themselves as prominent jewelers as Wenceslao Bajocchi, an expert engraver and ivory carver, became a jeweler in the courts of Pope Gregory XVI and other prominent figures.
From a traditionalist perspective, Michael Davies agrees with Archbishop Lefebvre that DH improperly contradicts the teaching of Gregory XVI and Pius IX.
While Mickiewicz pulled at the sleeve of Pope Gregory XVI during his Vatican audience, he and others wrote poetry reflecting deep Catholic spirituality.
Gregory XVI (1831-46), wanting to make sure that rulers everywhere were blindly obeyed, refused to support the revolution of Catholic Poland against Russia's Nicholas I.
The Order of St Gregory was established by Pope Gregory XVI in 1831 and is awarded to those who are distinguished for personal character and reputation and for notable accomplishment.
The present volume analyzes the reigns of four modern popes: Gregory XVI, Pius IX, Leo XIII, and Pius X.
He is particularly good on forgotten Popes such as Gregory XVI. The author also has a style replete with apt phrases such as that describing the absurd ultramontanism of Cardinal Manning as a desire for 'revelation on tap.' The book is well illustrated and is a credit to a publisher who already has a great record of producing memorable works combining scholarship with popular appeal.
A further difficulty arises with West's characterization of Pope Gregory XVI's condemnation of the "freedom to publish any writings whatever and disseminate them to the people" as a "forthright attack on the principles of American republicanism" (pp.