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Topic: John Keble


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In the News (Mon 17 Jun 19)

  
  John Keble - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Keble (April 25, 1792 March 29, 1866) was an English churchman, one of the leaders of the Oxford Movement, and gave his name to Keble College, Oxford (1870).
Keble was one of the most saintly and unselfish men who ever adorned the Church of England, and, though personally shy and retiring, exercised a vast spiritual influence upon his generation.
Keble College, a college of the University of Oxford was named after John Keble.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Keble   (422 words)

  
 Keble, John. Papers.
John Keble was a prominent Anglican theologian and poet.
Keble's July 14, 1833 sermon on the "National Apostasy" is considered the beginning of the Oxford Movement.
John Keble died on April 29, 1866 at Bournemouth and was buried at his church in Hursley.
www.pitts.emory.edu /Archives/text/mss096.html   (792 words)

  
 Search Results for "John ..."   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
John, king of England, 1167-1216, king of England (1199-1216), son of Henry II and Eleanor of Aquitaine.
John I, king of Hungary, (John Zapolya) (za´polyo) (KEY), 1487-1540, king of Hungary (1526-40), voivode [governor] of Transylvania (1511-26).
John Crouch the printer first appears on the scene in 1647 as the writer of occasional counterfeits of Mercurius Melancholicus and Pragmaticus.
bartleby.com /cgi-bin/texis/webinator/sitesearch?db=db&query=John+...   (312 words)

  
 Catholic Culture : Document Library : The Meaning of National Apostasy: a Note on Newman’s Apologia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
Keble knew the strength of conservative traditions—that the alliance should be maintained at all costs—at Oxford and in the church at large.
Keble's concluding message for the clergy was again a fit remedy for the various evils in the church and was the first Oxford expression of the anti-aristocratic intent of the revival.
Keble, incidentally, sanctioned Private Judgment in the years after 1845 and it was that sanction, I believe, that kept him in the church of England: the laity, bishops, and the Prime Minister were simply wrong: but the center of Anglican orthodoxy rapidly narrowed to the parish at Hursley and only there.
www.petersnet.net /research/retrieve.cfm?RecNum=2879   (4894 words)

  
 John Keble
JOHN KEBLE, 'the true and primary author' of the Oxford Movement, as Newman says of him in his Apologia, was born at Fairford in Gloucestershire on St. Mark's Day, 1792, being thus eight years older than Dr. Pusey, nine than Newman, ten than Isaac Williams, and eleven than Hurrell Froude.
Keble, as Dean Church says, was 'born a poet,' and while he was still at Oxford had formed the idea of a complete collection of poems to illustrate the Church's Year.
Keble died on March 29, 1866, at the age of seventy-four, and was buried at Hursley on April 6.
justus.anglican.org /resources/pc/bios/jkeble.html   (2976 words)

  
 John Keble
Newman had looked upon Keble as "something one would put under a glass and put on one's chimney piece to admire, but as too unworldly for business," a superficial judgment that changed to ardent worship, as contact revealed new facets of his rock-like character, and communion the riches of his mind and soul.
Keble was, indeed, the meekest of men, but, like a famous forerunner in the Old Testament, was capable of fiery action, and possessed of an inflexible will.
Keble was a genuine poet, and reached a measure of perfection within his sphere, but his inspiration was occasional.
anglicanhistory.org /bios/kindly/keble.html   (1090 words)

  
 John Henry Cardinal Newman - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Henry Newman was born in London, the eldest son of John Newman, banker, of the firm of Ramsbottom, Newman and Co. The Newman family was understood to be of Dutch extraction, and the name itself, spelt "Newmann" in an earlier generation, further suggests Hebrew origin.
John Henry was the eldest of six children.
He was at home again in Oxford on the July 9 and on the 14th Keble preached at St Mary’s an assize sermon on "National Apostasy," which Newman afterwards regarded as the inauguration of the Oxford Movement.
www.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Henry_Newman   (3301 words)

  
 Literary Encyclopedia: Keble, John
John Keble was born in Fairford, England, on 25 April 1792.
John and his brother Thomas were taught so well by their father that they won scholarships to Corpus Christi College, Oxford.
Keble had been ordained priest in 1816, and after 1823 he was in charge of various small parishes.
www.litencyc.com /php/speople.php?rec=true&UID=2454   (862 words)

  
 John Keble, Priest, Poet, Renewer of the Church
John Keble, Priest, Poet, Renewer of the Church
John Keble, born 1792, ordained Priest in 1816, tutor at Oxford from 1818 to 1823, published in 1827 a book of poems called The Christian Year, containing poems for the Sundays and Feast Days of the Church Year.
Keble translated the works of Irenaeus of Lyons (second century).
justus.anglican.org /resources/bio/123.html   (325 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: John Keble
For the 20th century Oxford Movement or Group see Moral Rearmament The Oxford Movement was a loose affiliation of High Church Anglicans who sought to demonstrate that the Church of England was a direct descendant of the Christian church established by the Apostles.
Keble College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
J H Newman age 23 when he preached his first Sermon John Henry Newman (February 21, 1801 – August 11, 1890) was an English convert to Catholicism, later made a cardinal.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/John-Keble   (1073 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: John Henry Newman
His father was John Newman, a banker, his mother Jemima Fourdrinier, of a Huguenot family settled in London as engravers and paper-makers.
In comparison with him Keble is a light of the sixth magnitude, Pusey but a devout professor, Liddon a less eloquent Lacordaire.
John Henry Newman thus continues in modern literature the Catholic tradition of East and West, sealing it with a martyr's faith and suffering, steadfast in loyalty to the truth, while discerning with a prophet's vision the task of the future.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/10794a.htm   (6574 words)

  
 John Keble   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
John Keble (April 25 1792 - March 29 1866) was an English churchman one of the leaders of Oxford Movement and gave his name to Keble College Oxford (1870).
From 1831 to 1841 he was Professor of Poetry at university and it was at this stage he led the Tractarian movement.
John Keble's Parishes a History of Hursley and Otterbourne
www.freeglossary.com /John_Keble   (203 words)

  
 CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: The Oxford Movement (1833-1845)
Elsewhere (see JOHN HENRY NEWMAN) is related the story of those earlier years in which, from various sources, the future Tractarian leader gained his knowledge of certain Catholic truths, one by one.
Keble's sermon in itself not very striking on "National Apostasy", had marked 14 July, 1833, as the birthday of a "second Reformation." At Hadleigh, H.J. Rose and three other clergymen had met in conference, 25 29 July, and were endeavoring to start a society of Church defence, with machinery and safeguards, as befitted responsible persons.
Keble, who was at odds with his bishop, vacated the chair of poetry; and the Tractarian candidate, Isaac Williams, was defeated in January, 1842.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/11370a.htm   (8064 words)

  
 John Keble's Parishes
John Hopkins and Robert Wisdom completed the translation of the Psalms, which Fuller in his history says was at first derided and scoffed at as piety rather than poetry, adding that the good gentleman had drunk more of Jordan than of Helicon.
Keble was already known and revered as the author of the Christian Year, and was Professor of Poetry at Oxford, when he came to Hursley; having married, on the 10th of October 1835, Charlotte Clarke, the most perfect of helpmeets to pastor or to poet, save only in the frailness of her health.
Keble speaks of the faithful shepherd going on his way though storms may be raging in the atmosphere; and such might be a description of his own course as regarded his flock, though there were several of these storms that affected him deeply.
www.gutenberg.net /etext04/jkbp10h.htm   (17766 words)

  
 The Tractarian Movement
Their best-known leaders were John Henry Newman, John Keble, and Edward Pusey, and their preferred method was a series of publications they began in 1833 called "tracts;" hence they were known as the Tractarians (also as the Oxford Movement).
Keble's distrust of the Evangelicals stemmed mainly from what he thought was their reliance on feeling to the neglect of duty and character rather than from their positive positions.
Keble's Christian Year was a book of devotional poetry with an extraordinary impact on people of all parties who had that kind of bent.
www.victorianweb.org /religion/herb7.html   (1332 words)

  
 Stylus - John Keble in Context   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
John Keble had an immense influence on nineteenth-century literature and culture.
It brings an entirely fresh perspective on Keble’s writings, brings critical work on Keble into the 21st century, in particular demonstrating the importance of his contribution to nineteenth-century literature, politics and theology.
Including work by a number of prominent scholars, John Keble in Context provides a wide range of perspectives on Keble’s place in politics and religion, his writings and his influence on his literary heirs and successors.
styluspub.com /books/BookDetail.aspx?productID=95752   (428 words)

  
 Theology Today - Vol 22, No. 1 - April 1965 - BOOK REVIEW - John Keble; A Study In Limitations
Battiscombe's work helpfully rounds out our picture of Keble's life, especially of his personal and family relations and his ministry at Hursley; in tolo, as far as I can see, she amplifies and confirms rather than alters the generally accepted picture.
Battiscombe perpetuates a legend in describing her frontispiece as by Richmond, since it is in fact the sketch produced for the centennial in 1933, showing Keble 'with a young face but white hair, and wearing the modern clerical collar, invented about 1865, which lie probably never used (cf.
Admittedly Keble, scholar and pastor, was not a philosopher like Newman or a reformer and organizer like Pusey-though he probably had a deeper grasp of the problems of church and state than Mrs.
theologytoday.ptsem.edu /apr1965/v22-1-bookreview10.htm   (642 words)

  
 Keble, John --  Encyclopædia Britannica
Scottish inventor and veterinary surgeon John Boyd Dunlop was born in Dreghorn, near Irvine.
English astronomer John Frederick William Herschel was born in Slough, Buckinghamshire, on March 7, 1792.
John Herschel discovered 525 star clusters and nebulae not recorded by his father, and he made the first telescopic survey of the southern heavens.
www.britannica.com /eb/article-9044961   (703 words)

  
 A Lover of Truth: The Story of John Henry Newman by Hallie Riedel
Born on February 21, 1801, John Henry Newman was the eldest of six children.
John Keble’s July sermon, entitled “National Apostasy,” was the launching point for the Oxford Movement.
John Henry Newman’s thirst for the truth drew him to Catholicism, warts and all.
www.wau.org /about/authors/riedel1.html   (1643 words)

  
 AllRefer.com - John Keble (English Literature, 19th Century, Biography) - Encyclopedia
John Keble[kE´bul] Pronunciation Key, 1792–1866, English clergyman and poet.
It sold 150 editions in 50 years and led to a professorship of poetry at Oxford (1831–41).
Alarmed at the suppression of 10 bishoprics in Ireland, Keble preached (1833) a sermon that he called "National Apostasy." J. Newman later called this the beginning of the Oxford movement.
reference.allrefer.com /encyclopedia/K/Keble-Jo.html   (315 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).
Keble’s sermon on "National Apostasy" on July 14, 1833, is generally regarded as the movement’s beginning, and Newman’s reception into the Roman Catholic Church on October 9, 1845, as the end of its first phase.
John Henry Newman by saying that in their very different ways, they were both attempting to show the Christ- centeredness of true devotion to the Blessed Virgin.
www.ewtn.com /library/Montfort/Handbook/Oxford.htm   (3383 words)

  
 Boston Collaborative Encyclopedia of Western Theology: John Henry Newman
John Henry Newman was born in England on February 21, 1801 to an Anglican father and a mother with Evangelical leanings.
Later in 1833, John Keble’s famous sermon on national apostasy spoke out against the Irish Temporalities Act, which reorganized bishoprics and the finances of the Church of Ireland.
Newman returned to Oxford on July 14, 1833 just in time to hear John Keble preach his sermon "National Apostasy," in which he castigated the Church for its lack of seriousness in religious matters, and the failure to appreciate its catholic heritage, in particular the historical and theological insights which predated the Reformation.
www.bu.edu /wwildman/WeirdWildWeb/courses/mwt/dictionary/mwt_themes_480_newman.htm   (8086 words)

  
 Deep Thought: John Keble
We remember John Keble today, or at least we are called to do so.
For others it may be the vague remembrance of the name at the bottom of a hymn such as New Every Morning is the Love or Blest are the Pure in Heart.
The sermon was a nationwide sensation, and is considered to be the beginning of the religious revival known as the Oxford Movement or Tractarian Movement (so called because of a series of 90 tracts, known as Tracts for the times.
easyasfallingoffablog.blogspot.com /2005/07/john-keble.html   (420 words)

  
 [John Keble Primary School:  Introduction to John Keble...]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
At John Keble Primary School we are committed to providing a broad, balanced and rigorous education for all our pupils, within the caring and supportive environment of a church school.
The school underwent a successful OFSTED inspection in June 1999 which found that “standards are above average in English, Mathematics and Science.  The main factors contributing to this are the quality of teaching and the very positive attitudes of the pupils towards their work.
I wish you and your child a successful and fulfilling future at the John Keble Primary School.
johnkeble.virtualschools.net /folders/prospectus04_05/index.htm   (185 words)

  
 Virtual Schools | John Keble School   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
The John Keble Primary School is situated in the village of Hursley, just outside the historic city of Winchester.
Built in 1927, the school is set in extensive grounds which include a playground, sports field, woods, a conservation area and pond, overlooking the fields of Hursley Estate.
John Keble Primary School are committed to providing a broad, balanced and rigorous education for all their pupils, within the caring and supportive environment of a church school.
www.virtualschools.net /folders/johnkeble/index.htm   (139 words)

  
 [No title]
Keble was the son of the Vi­car of Colne.
Keble was a mod­est man, and prob­ab­ly thought less of his own work than did the least of his ad­mir­ers.
The su­per­in­tend­ent asked Ke­ble to say a few words to the child­ren, who were al­rea­dy ac­quaint­ed with his hymns, so that they might more ea­si­ly re­mem­ber them.
www.cyberhymnal.org /bio/k/e/keble_j.htm   (321 words)

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