Now showing items 1-6 of 6

    • Can Savonarola be Justified? 

      White, Loretto R.S.C.J.
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1929)
      In the Museum of St. Mark in Venice may be seen a portrait labeled: "Frs Girolamo Savonarola." It is a profile and in it Art has achieved, if not a masterpiece, at least a bit of work that has the power to fascinate the ...
    • The Conflict Between Thomas Becket and Henry II 

      Sullivan, Mary Annunziata
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1930)
      One of the most conspicuous and familiar objects in the neighborhood of London is the high hill and pointed spire of Harrow. Guided by this landmark, two horsemen in the year 1143 or thereabouts made their way from London ...
    • Innocent III, Suzerain: John Lackland, Vassal 

      Buttell, Mary Rita O.S.U.
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1930)
      Innocent III in a spirit of humility quoted these words as the text of his sermon given at his consecration. The words of this simple discourse epitomize well the life of the man who uttered them, a man at whose deeds a ...
    • Martin Luther's Doctrine of Justification and Salvation 

      Hogan, Clement Joseph
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1930)
      Man is born of woman. It is she who watches over and cares for him during his tender years. It is she who first teaches him to commend himself to his Maker. In fact, it is she who is the dominating influence of his early ...
    • Religion and the French Constitution of 1791 

      Harter, Alfrida Josephine R.S.C.J.
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1929)
      The privileged classes in France meant the First and Second Estates, the Clergy and the nobility. Theoretically, all the clergy were privileged. The Church had been part of the feudal system; her bishops, abbots, members ...
    • Ward as a Tractarian 

      Mc'Ardle, Mary Euphrasia B.V.M.
      (Creighton University: Omaha, Nebraska, 1931)
      The pages of history reveal the lives of individuals, the rise of nations and of great movements, and we read them through, occasionally elevated by the heroism of some lofty soul, but more often borne down by the records ...