ultramontane


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ultramontane

1. on the other side of the mountains, esp the Alps, from the speaker or writer
2. of or relating to a movement in the Roman Catholic Church which favours the centralized authority and influence of the pope as opposed to local independence
3. a resident or native from beyond the mountains, esp the Alps
4. a member of the ultramontane party of the Roman Catholic Church
References in periodicals archive ?
98) Archbishop Vaughan's role in creating this ultramontane style, theology and spirituality in Australia has also been widely discussed by historians, but almost always with regard to the education issue of the late 1870s and early 1880s once he had succeeded Polding as archbishop of Sydney.
Paris and Rome: The Gallican Church and the Ultramontane Campaign, 1848-1853, Austin Gough.
Ultramontane News and Idea Circulation in Rio de la Plata after the Installation of the First Nunciature in Spanish America (1830-1842)
The opening article by Emmet Larkin (sadly deceased in March 2012) is the final statement of his 'devotional revolution' thesis of 1972 that did so much to place Cullen, as the agent of an ultramontane modernisation, in the foreground of subsequent analysis of nineteenth-century Ireland.
I suppose one could see this as revived paganism's reductio ad absurdum; maybe more than that, I think I see domestication of the idea that pagans are, shucks, just people, like Ultramontane Catholics.
1) Robert Choquette in Religion and Culture: A History of English-French Conflict in Ontario (1975) identified the ideologies as a combination of religious and nationalistic conviction evolving from an ultramontane (Pope centred) view tied to nationalism.
However, art historians have identified them, the cure is Louis Veuillot, a de Mastreian ultramontane journalist: 'Let the democrats be good, just, fearful of God: Democracy is the most beautiful government men can give themselves.
If Lippmann's teachings were a religion of American journalism, then Fallows was a modern ultramontane.
Herbert Vaughan purchased the newspaper in 1868, and used it as a forum for the articulation of Ultramontane views.
26) Charles Perin, an Ultramontane, titled an 1881 pamphlet based around correspondence of the radical theologian Hugues La Mennais, LeModernisme dans LEglise.
His biblical commentary, published in 1471-1472, provided a way of reading biblical texts that not only lies behind Calvin's attacks on the excesses of ultramontane interpretations of Scripture that he never tires of referring to as willful and fanciful but also may account for the unusually high regard in which Calvin held the Hebrew Bible.
him as a political foe, an "ultra Catholic" and ultramontane.