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Topic: Edward Pusey


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In the News (Thu 20 Jun 19)

  
  Edward Bouverie Pusey - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Edward Bouverie Pusey (August 22, 1800 - September 16, 1882), was an English churchman, and one of the leaders of the Oxford Movement.
Pusey is chiefly remembered as the eponymous representative of the earlier phase of a movement which carried with it no small part of the religious life of England in the latter half of the 19th century.
Pusey's elder brother, Philip Pusey (1799-1855), was a member of parliament and a friend and follower of Sir Robert Peel, He was one of the founders of the Royal Agricultural Society, and was chairman of the implement department of the Great Exhibition of 1851.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Edward_Bouverie_Pusey   (1224 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - Edward Bouverie Pusey (Protestant Christianity, Biography) - Encyclopedia
Edward Bouverie Pusey[pyOO´zE] Pronunciation Key, 1800–1882, English clergyman, leader in the Oxford movement.
Having studied at Christ Church College, Oxford, Pusey was elected a fellow of Oriel College (1823) and thus became associated with John Keble, John Henry Newman, and their group.
From 1836, Pusey was editor of the influential Library of Fathers and contributed several studies of patristic works.
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/P/Pusey-Ed.html   (577 words)

  
 Pusey, E. B. Collection
Pusey was a member of parliament and one of the founders of the Royal Agricultural Society of England in 1840, serving as the first editor of the society’s journal.
Edward Bouverie Pusey was born on August 22, 1800 and was the second child of Philip Pusey (1748-1828) and Lucy Sherard.
Edward Bouverie Pusey died on September 14, 1882 at Ascot Priory in Berkshire, and was buried at Oxford.
www.pitts.emory.edu /Archives/text/mss064.html   (544 words)

  
 EDWARD BOUVERIE PUSEY - LoveToKnow Article on EDWARD BOUVERIE PUSEY   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
(1800-1882), English divine, was born at Pusey near Oxford on the 22nd of August 1800.
The immediate effect of his suspension was the sale of 18,000 copies of the condemned sermon; its permanent effect was to make Pusey for the next quarter of a century the most influential person in the Anglican Chtirch, for it was one of the causes which led Newman to sever himself from that communion.
it was popularly known as Puseyism (sometimes as Newmania) and its adherents as Puseyites.
16.1911encyclopedia.org /P/PU/PUSEY_EDWARD_BOUVERIE.htm   (1193 words)

  
 Literary Encyclopedia: Pusey, Edward
Edward Bouverie Pusey, the youngest son of Philip and Lucy Pusey, was born at Pusey, Berkshire, on 22 August 1800.
The first of Pusey’s many contributions to Tractarian theology, for which he is mainly remembered today, were translations of texts by Early Church Fathers within the series The Library of the Fathers, as well as a tract on baptism, in which he warned against the gravity of post-baptismal sin.
Pusey almost immediately became very popular with both Oxford students and staff; he was very much sought after as a spiritual director.
www.litencyc.com /php/speople.php?rec=true&UID=3667   (1078 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Pusey and Puseyism
Edward Bouverie Pusey, born at Pusey House, Berkshire, 22 Aug., 1800; died at Ascot Priory, Berkshire, 16 Sept 1882; divine of the Established Church of England, patristic scholar, voluminous writer, preacher and controversialist, after whom the "Catholic" revival among Anglicans was termed Puseyite.
Pusey's unbounded activities, under domestic trials and continual bad health, were directed, from 1843 onwards, to the restoration of piety on these lines.
The argument was invariably an appeal to the Fathers, to English divines of the Laudian school, and to the verdict of ecclesiastical as distinct from lay tribunals.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/12582a.htm   (1470 words)

  
 Home Page
Edward Bouverie Pusey was born at Pusey House, Berkshire in August 1800 as son of a Berkshire squire, Philip Pusey, and the grandson of the first Viscount Folkstone.
Pusey's interest in the study of criticism of the Old Testament lead him to improve his knowledge of Hebrew, learn Arabic and the other cognate languages.
Pusey was ordained priest in November 1828, and in December, he was installed as Cannon in the Cathedral.
www.ucd.ie /jhnewman/times/related_bios.htm   (993 words)

  
 Edward Bouverie Pusey
Edward Bouverie Pusey, Doctor and Confessor of the Catholic Church.
A Sermon preached in St. Mark's Church, Philadelphia, October 22, 1883, At the request of the Pusey Memorial Committee, By William Croswell Doane Bishop of Albany.
Eleven Addresses during a Retreat of the Companions of the Love of Jesus, engaged in perpetual intercession for the conversion of sinners.
anglicanhistory.org /pusey   (489 words)

  
 Berkshire History: Pusey House
What is certain is that the land was held by the Puseys under an ancient form of land tenure known as Cornage whereby the tenant had to undertake to keep on the alert and to be ready to blow a warning horn in case of invasion by enemies and in particular the Scots.
It was erected as a memorial by her sister Jane Pusey who was to die unmarried, the last of the Puseys of Pusey.
Edward Bouverie-Pusey D.D., Canon of Christ Church and Regius Professor of Hebrew at Oxford - a distinguished scholar.
www.berkshirehistory.com /castles/pusey_house.html   (853 words)

  
 SMVPH : Edward Bouverie Pusey
In 1828, Pusey became regius professor of Hebrew and canon of Christ Church, positions which he held for the rest of his life.
For the rest of his life, Pusey was engaged in controversy on all sides, though he also worked at different times for reunion with catholics, orthodoxy and presbyterians.
He was responsible for the introduction of the first Anglican sisterhoods, and for the revival of private confession; and we owe to Pusey more than to anyone else the survival of catholic influence in the church in the face of repeated 19th-century attacks.
www.smvph.org.uk /biography/EdwardBouveriePusey.php   (283 words)

  
 Untitled Document
We may also note that Pusey was originally somewhat on the sidelines of the Oxford movement, left there for having chastised Newman for being too hard on the evangelicals, whom he preferred to conciliate.
Pusey held his course, salvaging much of value which might have been discredited and lost in reaction to Newman's defection.
Pusey himself always spoke of the restored sisterhoods, and he hoped eventually brotherhoods, as having the purpose of making the gospel real and visible in new places and new ways to all ground up by or lost in sin.
www.sewanee.edu /Theology/FacultyFolder/hughes/Pusey.html   (1572 words)

  
 Edward Bouverie Pusey Biography / Biography of Edward Bouverie Pusey Main Biography
The English clergyman and scholar Edward Bouverie Pusey (1800-1882) was one of the major figures of the Oxford Movement, which began at Oxford in 1833 to overcome the dangers threatening the Church of England.
His father had inherited the estate of Pusey, in Berkshire, where Edward was born on Aug. 22, 1800.
Pusey then determined "to devote my life to the Old Testament," and he studied theology and Semitic languages at the universities of Göttingen and Berlin between 1826 and 1828.
www.bookrags.com /biography-edward-bouverie-pusey   (252 words)

  
 On Pusey   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
Edmund Pusey was matriculated at Oxford, a member of Christ Church.
His great learning, his immense diligence, his scholarlike mind, his simple devotion to the cause of religion, overcame me; and great of course was my joy, when in the last days of 1833 he showed a disposition to make common cause with us [the Tractarians].
Dr. Pusey was, to use the common expression, a host in himself; he was able to give a name, a form, and a personality, to what was without him a sort of mob.
www.victorianweb.org /religion/pusey.html   (275 words)

  
 Life of Edward Bouverie Pusey
Pusey's analysis of it is painsÆtaking and apparently exhaustive but it is without plan or method, although abounding in interesting reflections of his own.
Pusey often spoke in later life of his intercourse with Schleiermacher and would describe him as a man of great earnestness and genius, who was feeling his way back from rationalism towards positive truth.
Although Pusey came to think that Hengstenberg's judgÆment was at times seriously at fault, even in his great work on the 'Christology of the Old Testament,' he would refer to him, together with Tholuck, as perhaps the most believing of the German minds with which he had come into close contact.
justus.anglican.org /resources/pc/pusey/liddon/1.4.html   (6429 words)

  
 Henry Edward Cardinal Manning - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Henry Edward Cardinal Manning (July 15, 1808 - January 14, 1892) was an English Catholic Archbishop and Cardinal.
Henry's mother, Mary, daughter of Henry Leroy Hunter, of Beech Hill, Reading, came of a family said to be of French extraction.
Newman's secession in 1845 placed Manning in a position of greater responsibility, as one of the High Church leaders, along with Edward Bouverie Pusey, John Keble and Marriott; but it was with Gladstone and James Hope-Scott that he was at this time most closely associated.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Henry_Edward_Cardinal_Manning   (866 words)

  
 Gerard Manley Hopkins - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
Hopkins was born in London of Welsh ancestry.
He was the son of an insurance agent, and was educated at Balliol College, Oxford, where he became a follower of Edward Pusey and a member of the Oxford Movement.
It was also at Oxford that he forged the friendship with Robert Bridges which would be of importance in his development as a poet.
www.hartselle.us /project/wikipedia/index.php/Gerard_Manley_Hopkins   (524 words)

  
 Edward B Pusey and Companions, Renewers of the Church
Edward B Pusey and Companions, Renewers of the Church
One disciple of Pusey was R M Benson, the founder of the Society of St John the Evangelist.
Edward Bouverie Pusey (1800--16 September 1882) was competent in Hebrew, Arabic, and Aramaic, and was Regius Professor of Hebrew at Oxford, and a canon of Christ Church Cathedral in Oxford, from 1828 until his death.
justus.anglican.org /resources/bio/54.html   (3158 words)

  
 Oxford Movement
Its leaders were the professor of poetry, John Keble (1792-1866); the Regius Professor of Hebrew, Edward Bouverie Pusey (1800-1892); and the vicar of St. Mary’s and fellow of Oriel, John Henry Newman (1801-1890).
It was a work of high polemic with the surprising title An Eirenicon.3 Pusey argued that the reunion of Canterbury and Rome was impeded by the excesses of Catholic piety, not least in relation to the Blessed Virgin Mary.
In letters to Pusey and Keble in October 1865, Newman says that he has never even heard of "de Montfort."7 The implication is that Pusey throws together minor devotional writers with major dogmatic theologians such as Suarez.
www.ewtn.com /library/Montfort/Handbook/Oxford.htm   (3383 words)

  
 Pusey House, Oxford needs YOUR help.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
The House was founded in 1884 shortly after the death of Dr Edward Bouverie Pusey, Regius Professor of Hebrew, Canon of Christ Church, and, along with Keble and Newman, one of the leaders of the Oxford Movement.
It was the work of Pusey and the others which recalled the Church of England to its Catholic roots.
We are poised to be a major resource for the next phase of our journey: a resource for administration, research and hospitality as well as a place of prayer and holiness of life.
www.forwardinfaith.com /artman/publish/printer_03-11-24-pusey.shtml   (459 words)

  
 MSN Encarta - Search Results - Pusey Nathan Marsh   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
Pusey, Nathan Marsh (1907-2001), American educator, born in Council Bluffs, Iowa, and educated at Harvard University.
Marshland, treeless land in which the water table is at, above, or just below the surface of the ground; it is dominated by grasses, reeds, sedges,...
Pusey, Edward Bouverie (1800-1882), British clergyman and theologian, a leader of the Oxford movement.
encarta.msn.com /Pusey_Nathan_Marsh.html   (120 words)

  
 Edward Bouverie Pusey
When King Henry died and Edward succeeded him, they chanted the Psalms in English as part of Morning and Evening Prayer, as found in the Book of Common Prayer.
For example: One disciple of Pusey was R M Benson, the founder of the ociety of St John the Evangelist.
The leaders of the Tractarian Movement were Richard Hurrell Froude, John Keble, Keble, Pusey, and John Henry Newman, all fellows of Oriel College, Oxford.
www.satucket.com /lectionary/EBPusey.htm   (1723 words)

  
 Biography: Edward B Pusey and Others, renewers of the Church (18 Sep 1882)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
One disciple of Pusey was R. Benson, the founder of the Society of St. John the Evangelist.
The leaders of the Tractarian Movement were Froude, Keble, Pusey, and Newman, all fellows of Oriel College, Oxford.
Two years after his death, his friends and admirers established Pusey House at Oxford, a library and study center.
elvis.rowan.edu /~kilroy/JEK/09/18b.html   (3218 words)

  
 Pusey, Edward Bouverie on Encyclopedia.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
He studied theology and Semitic languages at Göttingen and Berlin and then wrote (1828-30) a critical history of German theology; however, the work was misunderstood as a defense of German rationalism, and Pusey later withdrew it.
His Eirenicon (3 parts, 1865-70), an endeavor to find some ground for reuniting Roman Catholicism and the Church of England, was answered by Cardinal Newman and generated considerable controversy.
Bibliography: See biographies by H. Liddon (4 vol., 1893-97), M. Trench (1900), and G. Prestige (1933); C. Grafton, Pusey and the Church Revival (1914); G. Faber, Oxford Apostles (1933).
www.encyclopedia.com /html/P/Pusey-E1d.asp   (532 words)

  
 Edward B. Pusey 18 September 1882 Richard Hurrell Froude 28 February 1836 John Keble 29 March 1866 John Henry Newman 11 ...
Henry VIII, they were not simply set adrift, but were attached to the choir of a cathedral, where they continued to chant the Psalms in Latin.
Edward VI succeeded him, they chanted the Psalms in English as part of Morning and Evening Prayer, as found in the Book of Common Prayer.
Pusey House at Oxford, a library and study center.
www.missionstclare.com /english/people/sep19.html   (3292 words)

  
 St Peter
A stained-glass window commemorated to Dr Pusey depicts 'Disciples sleeping in the Garden of Gethsemane'.
Edward Pusey was Professor of Divinity at Oxford in 1835 when he wrote a 300-page tract on baptism.
He was a student at Oxford in 1827-30 being influenced by John Newman and Edward Pusey who encouraged bringing colour and texts into church furnishings.
www.framptoncott.co.uk /st_peter.html   (579 words)

  
 Malcolm Bull's Calderdale Companion: Biographies: P   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-09-06)
After his father's death, he was sent to Utrecht for safety, and returned on the accession of his brother, Edward IV, and was created duke of Clarence.
The title has been used since 1301 when Edward I created his son, Edward II – who was born in Caernarvon – the first Prince of Wales.
Edward V and his younger brother Richard, Duke of York, who are said to have been murdered in the Tower of London on the orders of their uncle, the Duke of Gloucester, so that he could succeed to the throne as Richard III.
members.aol.com /calderdale/b727_p.html   (1906 words)

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