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Topic: Cardinal Cajetan


In the News (Wed 19 Jun 19)

  
  Thomas Cajetan - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Cajetan was born in Gaeta in the kingdom of Naples, Italy on February 20, 1469 as Jacopo Vio.
Nominated by Clement VII a member of the committee of cardinals appointed to report on the "Nuremberg Recess," he recommended, in opposition to the majority, certain concessions to the Lutherans, notably the marriage of the clergy as in the Greek Church, and communion in both kinds according to the decision of the council of Basel.
Cajetan is reported as declaring, "Now what a ruler can do in virtue of his office, so that justice may be served in the manner of riches, is to take from someone who is unwilling to dispense from what is superfluous for life or state, and to distribute it to the poor.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Cardinal_Cajetan   (941 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Tommaso de Vio Gaetani Cajetan
Cajetan's theological learning and humane disposition seemed to fit him for the task of successfully treating with the proud and obstinate monk, and Protestants have admitted that in all his relations with the latter Cajetan exhibited a spirit of moderation, that did honour to his lofty character.
He was one of the nineteen cardinals who, in a solemn consistory held by Clement VII (23 March, 1534), pronounced definitively for the validity of the marriage of Henry VIII and Catherine of Aragon.
Cajetan held that Averroes had correctly exhibited the Stagirite as a believer in monopsychism, or the doctrine of the unity of one intellectual soul for humanity and the mortality of individual souls.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/03145c.htm   (2334 words)

  
 Saint Cajetan - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Saint Cajetan, born Gaetano dei Conti di Tiene, also Thiene (October 1480 - August 7, 1547) was a Catholic saint, the founder of the order of the Clerics Regular, better known as the Theatines.
He is not to be confused with his contemporary, Thomas Cardinal Cajetan.
Cajetan was born in Vicenza, then part of the Republic of Venice.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Saint_Cajetan   (391 words)

  
 Cajetan. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-05
[Lat.,=from Gaeta], 1469?–1534, Italian prelate, cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church, b.
He joined the Dominicans (c.1484), became general of this order (1508), and was made a cardinal (1517).
Cajetan’s political skills helped secure the elections of Holy Roman Emperor Charles V and Pope Adrian VI.
www.bartleby.com /65/ca/Cajetan.html   (184 words)

  
 Cardinal Cajetan - LoveToKnow 1911
CAJETAN (GAETANUS), CARDINAL (1470-1534), was born at Gaeta in the kingdom of Naples.
In conjunction with Cardinal Giulio de' Medici in the conclave of 1521-1522, he secured the election of Adrian Dedel, bishop of Tortosa, as Adrian VI.
a member of the committee of cardinals appointed to report on the "Nuremberg Recess," he recommended, in opposition to the majority, certain concessions to the Lutherans, notably the marriage of the clergy as in the Greek Church, and communion in both kinds according to the decision of the council of Basel.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Cardinal_Cajetan   (443 words)

  
 Cardinal Cajetan
Cardinal Cajetan (or Gaetanus (1470 - August 9, 1534), was born at Gaeta in the kingdom of Naples.
In conjunction with Cardinal Giulio de' Medici in the conclave of 1521-1522, he secured the election bf Adrian Dedel, bishop of Tortosa, as Adrian VI.
Though as a theologian Cajetan was a scholastic of the older Thomist type, his general position was that of the moderate reformers of the school to which Reginald Pole, archbishop of Canterbury, also belonged; i.e.
www.infomutt.com /c/ca/cardinal_cajetan.html   (441 words)

  
 Cajetan, by Dr. Austin Woodbury, SM - Universitas Vol 2 No 1 (1998)
In spite of his scholarly activity in the fields of philosophy and theology Cajetan nevertheless played an active and important part in many of the great problems and crises of that momentous time.
The most famous of Cajetan's works and those in which his genius is most conspicuous are his tremendous commentaries on St. Thomas, which Pope Leo XIII ordered to be printed in the Leonine edition of St. Thomas, and next his "De Nominum Analogia," which has often been called the Pons asinorum for philosophers.
Cajetan clothed the most profound understanding of philosophical and theological truth in a most succinct and at times almost epigrammatic form.
www.cts.org.au /1998/cajetan.htm   (810 words)

  
 Pietro Damiani
As a trusted counsellor of a succession of popes Pietro was made cardinal bishop of Ostia, a position which he accepted with some reluctance; and presiding over a council at Milan in 1059, he courageously asserted the authority of Rome over this province, and won a signal victory for the principles which he advocated.
He rendered valuable assistance to Pope Alexander II in his struggle with the anti-pope, Honorius II; and having served the papacy as legate to France and to Florence, he was allowed to resign his bishopric in 1067.
His works were collected by Cardinal Cajetan, and were published in four volumes at Rome (1606-15), and then at Paris in 1642, and at Venice in 1743.
www.nndb.com /people/954/000096666   (387 words)

  
 Patron Saints Index: Saint Cajetan
Cajetan the Theatine; Cajetan of Thiene; Cayetano; Gaetano; Gaetanus; Gaetano dei Conti di Tiene; Gaetano da Thiene
In 1522, Cajetan founded a hospital in Venice for victims of incurable illness.
Cajetan was aware of the need of reformation in the Church, and felt called to enter a religous community to serve the sick and poor.
www.catholic-forum.com /saints/saintc31.htm   (189 words)

  
 A History of the  Reformation in the 16th Century Book 4
He is better known as Cajetan, a cardinal of the holy mother church, and the defender of scholastic theology which Luther had often spoken and written against.
Cajetan accused Luther of a display of “idle words” and “useless verbiage.” He told Luther than upon the last two meetings he was very inclined to talk with him because of his humility, and now his obstinacy was coming out.
Cajetan’s sole desire was that Luther would simply retract what he has said about indulgences, this demonstrating the monetary pressure that the Catholic Church had over its people to support the Pope.
www.apuritansmind.com /Reformation/HistoryReformation/McMahonBook4.htm   (3057 words)

  
 The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church - Biographical Dictionary - Consistory of May 21, 1535
On the accession of King Henri II in 1547, the cardinal's influence in the royal council diminished, supplanted by that of Cardinal François de Tournon.
Cardinal Contarini touched upon the questions raised by Luther and other reformers but he always wished to remain a Catholic; at the Conference of Ratisbon, the cardinal protested repeatedly that he would not sanction anything contrary to the Catholic doctrine, and he left the final decision of all matters of faith to the pope.
Cardinal Contarini as the representative of the pope was excluded from the talks because they were not officially recognized by Rome.
www.fiu.edu /~mirandas/bios1535.htm   (8223 words)

  
 The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church - Biographies - A
Consecrated February 2, 1974, Rome, by Cardinal Sebastiano Baggio, prefect of S.C. for Bishops, assisted by Michele Mincuzzi, titular bishop of Sinnipsa, auxiliary of Bari, and by Enrico Romolo Compagnone, O.C.D., bishop of Terracina-Latina, Priverno e Sezze.
Consecrated, August 24, 1920, cathedral of Soissons, by Cardinal Louis-Henri-Joseph Luçon, archbishop of Reims, assisted by Joseph-Marie Tissier, bishop of Châlons-sur-Marne, and by Ernest Neveux, titular bishop of Arsinoe, auxiliary of Reims.
Consecrated, June 25, 1989, cathedral of the Assumption, Krk, by Cardinal Franjo Kuharić, archbishop of Zagreb, assisted by Josip Pavlisić, archbishop of Rijeka-Senj, and by Karmelo Zazinović, bishop of Krk.
www.fiu.edu /~mirandas/bios-b.htm   (13423 words)

  
 Cardinal Wright Encore Page   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Cardinal Wright obviously loves the Church with passion and counts on the promises of Christ that it will survive until the end of time, as perhaps a history of efforts at conciliation, friendship and understanding.
It brought together 11 cardinals, bishops and archbishops and 300 priests in the Boston where Cardinal Wright was born and where he died, at age 70, on August 10 [1979].
Principal concelebrants were Humberto Cardinal Medeiros of Boston; Archbishop Jean Jadot, apostolic delegate in the United States; Archbishop John Quinn of San Francisco, president of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, and Bishop Bernard Flanagan of Worcester, Mass.
www.aepwall.com /cardinal_wright_encore_page.htm   (1943 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Gian Matteo Giberti
Cardinal, and Bishop of Verona, the natural son of Francesco Giberti, a Genoese naval captain, b.
Later he was appointed the cardinal's secretary, and Leo X, with whom he had political dealings, valued his opinions and advice very highly.
After his ordination to the priesthood, and the death of Leo X, he was sent by Cardinal Giulio, his patron, on a mission to Charles V, and returned to Rome with the new pope, Adrian VI.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/06549d.htm   (616 words)

  
 Progress of Theological Studies
Tommaso de Vio (1469-1534), surnamed Cajetan from his place of birth, Gaeta, joined the Dominicans at an early age, taught at Padua and Pavia, and was elected general of his order (1508).
Seven years later he was created cardinal and was entrusted with a mission to Germany (1518), in the course of which he sought vainly to procure the submission of Luther.
Cardinal Bellarmine was a deeply religious man, severe only with himself, an indefatigable student always anxious to be just to his opponents, and specially gifted as a lecturer and writer.
www.worldspirituality.org /theological-study.html   (1969 words)

  
 History of the Christian Church, Volume VII. Modern Christianity. The German Reformation.
On Oct. 11, he received the letter of safe-conduct; and on the next day he appeared before the papal legate, Cardinal Cajetan (Thomas de Vio of Gaëta), who represented the Pope at the German Diet, and was to obtain its consent to the imposition of a heavy tax for the war against the Turks.
Cajetan was, like Prierias, a Dominican and zealous Thomist, a man of great learning and moral integrity, but fond of pomp and ostentation.
There was a great contrast between the Italian cardinal and the German monk, the shrewd diplomat and the frank scholar; the expounder and defender of mediaeval scholasticism, and the champion of modern biblical theology; the man of church authority, and the advocate of personal freedom.
www.ccel.org /ccel/schaff/hcc7.ii.iii.vi.html?bcb=0   (1066 words)

  
 Highbeam Encyclopedia - Search Results for Cajetan,   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Cajetan, Saint CAJETAN, SAINT [Cajetan, Saint], 1480-1547, Italian churchman and reformer.
Cajetan CAJETAN [Cajetan] [Latfrom Gaeta], 1469?-1534, Italian prelate, cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church, b.
He became a well-known preacher and was made inquisitor general of Poland at the instance of Cajetan.
www.encyclopedia.com /SearchResults.aspx?Q=Cajetan,   (484 words)

  
 ReformedCatholicism.com » A Commentary on the Luther Movie
For the Cardinal, who would so soon become one of Luther’s major antagonists, was himself deeply enmeshed in the cesspool of papalist politics and had himself only recently written some polemical works against the conciliarists Jacques Almain and John Major.
For example, at Augsburg, before Cajetan, he expressed a fervent desire to be in accord with the Church and to not be found guilty of attacking the dignity or authority of the pope.
Cajetan replies that the monk’s error is on the doctrine of indulgences, and cites Pope Clement VI’s 1343 bull Unigenitus, the most important of the recent foundations of the thoroughly corrupted practice of the thoroughly muddled doctrine of the “Treasury of Merits”.
www.reformedcatholicism.com /?p=204   (2159 words)

  
 ✓ Cajetan - Notfall-Klinik.de - NotfallKlinik   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Cajetan wurde 1507 zum Vikarius des Ordens ernannt und 1508 zum General gewählt.
Cajetan nahm 1518 als päpstlicher Legat an dem Reichstag zu Augsburg teil und verhandelte im Anschluß daran vom 12.
Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas Cajetan, Thomas
www.notfall-klinik.de /index.php/Cajetan   (480 words)

  
 Thomas Cajetan Did You Mean thomas?
Thomas Cardinal Cajetan (Ca'jê-tan or Caj'e-tan) (1469a href="1534.html" title="1534">1534) was an Italian cardinal best known for his opposition to the teachings of Martin Luther and the Protestant Reformation.
Cajetan was born in Gaeta, Italy on February 20, 1469 as Jacopo Vio.
In 1518 he was sent as legate to the Diet of Augsburg and to him, at the wish of the Saxon elector,was entrusted the task of examining and testing the teachings of Luther.
www.did-you-mean.com /Thomas_Cajetan_b778.html   (717 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Cajetan Bedini
Italian Cardinal and diplomat; born at Sinigaglia, Italy, 15 May, 1806; died at Viterbo, 6 September, 1864.
He was appointed in 1849 by Pope Pius IX, Commissary Extraordinary at Bologna, one of the four Papal Provinces then recently in revolt and in which the Government of the Holy See was being maintained with the aid of the military power of Austria.
Later, he was elevated to the rank of cardinal and received the appointment to the See of Viterbo and Toscanella.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/02387a.htm   (462 words)

  
 Luther: A Life
Cajetan undoubtedly thought he was being kind in sending an advance guard to warn Luther how he should deport himself.
Cajetan was coming as the personal representative of the head of an organisation, the Church, which laid enormous emphasis precisely on authority.
Cajetan was hard pressed not to engage in debate, and eventually in the course of the three visits tempers were roused and Luther reached the truculent state.
www.religion-online.org /showchapter.asp?title=801&C=1062   (8593 words)

  
 Saint_Cajetan   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Saint Cajetan - born Gaetano dei Conti di Tiene - also Thiene, October 1480 - August 7 - 1547, was a Catholic saint - teh founder 0f teh order 0f teh Clerics Regular - better known as teh Theatines.
Cajetan (August 7, 2006)Like most of us, Cajetan seemed headed for an "ordinary" life--first as a lawyer, then as a priest engaged in the work of the Roman Curia.
Cajetan the Theatine, as he is known, is the patron saint for job seekers and unemployed people.
www.findadviceand.info /1480/Saint_Cajetan   (846 words)

  
 Expert Answer Forum   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-03)
Cardinal Cajetan's religious name was Thomas de Vio.
He was known as "Cajetan" after his place of birth, Gaeta.
He built up a reputation as a scholar of Aquinas and was very well versed in issues regarding the papacy so he was amply prepared to answer the charges of Luther.
www.saint-mike.org /apologetics/qa/Answers/Church_History/h001027Hudson(2).html   (327 words)

  
 The Open Door Web Site : History : Conflict between Luther and the Church
The pope appointed a Dominican friar, Cardinal Cajetan, to solve the problem.
Cajetan (as a Dominican) questioned Luther only about the pope's authority, not about indulgences.
Luther wrote an account of his interviews with Cajetan and added an appendix which claimed that the pope was not "divine" or "infallible".
www.saburchill.com /history/chapters/chap5107.html   (657 words)

  
 Chronology for Catholic Reformation
Cajetan appointed university chair of Thomistic studies at Padua.
Cajetan named cardinal by pope Leo X. Pope Leo X commissions Prierias to respond to Luther's 95 thesis.
Cajetan sent by pope Adrian VI as legate to Hungary.
cat.xula.edu /tpr/timelines/catholic   (620 words)

  
 International Catholic University: 16.01
Yet, Cardinal Cajetan was very much aware that it is defined doctrine that man cannot be happy with anything on this earth.
Cajetan therefore hit upon a solution, which has come to be known as the solution of the two ends of human life.
Despite the fact that the Commentary of Cajetan on the Summa was considered problematic even when it was first published, this solution held sway for much of the next four hundred years.
home.comcast.net /~icuweb/c01601.htm   (1501 words)

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