A history of the popes 1830-1914

135,65

Sin impuestos: 130,43

Autor/es
Chadwick, Owen
ISBN13
9780198269229
ISBN10
0198269226
Tipo
LIBRO
Páginas
613
Año de Edición
1997
Encuadernación
Tela
Editorial:
OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS
Disponibilidad:
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Could a Pope ever consent to be the subject of a political power? Owen Chadwick presents an analysis of the causes and consequences of the end of the historical Papal State, and the psychological pressures upon old Rome as it came under attack from the Italian Risorgimento; and not only from Italy, but from liberal movements in Germany, France, Spain, and Portugal, as well as Tsarist Russia as it oppressed its Polish subjects. If a united Italy was to be achieved, the State must disappear. These pressures caused Popes to resist 'the world' rather than try to influence it, to make the Vatican more of a sanctuary behind high walls, and to preach the more other-worldly aspects of Catholic faith. At the same time they met new moral demands: the rights of the labourer in industry, divorce, toleration, which they could confront because the Revolution had destroyed the powers of the Catholic kings over their churches, and therefore Catholic authority could be far more centralized in Rome.
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