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Invisible Histories, Silenced Histories of the Philippines: The Labor evangélica: Ministerios apostólicos de los obreros de la Compañía de Jesús; Segunda parte (c.1701) by the Jesuit Diego de Oña (1655–1721), by Alexandre Coello de la Rosa

Invisible Histories, Silenced Histories of the Philippines: The Labor evangélica: Ministerios apostólicos de los obreros de la Compañía de Jesús; Segunda parte (c.1701) by the Jesuit Diego de Oña (1655–1721)   Alexandre Coello de la Rosa Universitat Pompeu Fabra   Originally published: March 1, 2021 DOI: 10.51238/ISJS.2019.13     From the early years of his […]

Invisible Histories, Silenced Histories of the Philippines: The Labor evangélica: Ministerios apostólicos de los obreros de la Compañía de Jesús; Segunda parte (c.1701) by the Jesuit Diego de Oña (1655–1721), by Alexandre Coello de la Rosa Read More »

May 2021: J. Worth Estes Prize for Puente-Ballesteros

Beatriz Puente-Ballesteros received the J. Worth Estes Prize, awarded at the 2021 Annual Meeting of the American Association for the History of Medicine, for her recently published chapter, “Chocolate in China: Interweaving Cultural Histories of an Imperfectly Connected World.” The essay appeared in Translation at Work: Chinese Medicine at the First Global Age, edited by Harold

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“Regulations for Our Black People”: Reconstructing the Experiences of Enslaved People in the United States through Jesuit Records, by Kelly L. Schmidt

“Regulations for Our Black People”: Reconstructing the Experiences of Enslaved People in the United States through Jesuit Records Kelly L. Schmidt Loyola University Chicago Originally published: March 1, 2021 DOI: 10.51238/ISJS.2019.12 In the Jesuit Archives and Research Center in Saint Louis, Missouri, there are only two folders labeled “Slaves, Slavery.” One is housed in the

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Slaveholding and Jesuit Recordkeeping in the Maryland Province of the Society of Jesus, 1717–1867, by Elsa B. Mendoza

Slaveholding and Jesuit Recordkeeping in the Maryland Province of the Society of Jesus, 1717–1867   Elsa B. Mendoza Georgetown University   Originally published: March 1, 2021 DOI: 10.51238/ISJS.2019.11     On November 5, 1755, Nanny, a woman enslaved by the Maryland Jesuits, gave birth to a boy named John at Bohemia plantation. The records show

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“BBC Interview with Malcolm Muggeridge,” Pedro Arrupe (1970)

On January 25, 1970, the BBC aired Malcolm Muggeridge’s interview with Pedro Arrupe as part of the program “All Things Considered.” The brief exchange between the two men, appearing below, addresses issues of politics, missions, education, recruiting, and atheism. For more sources from Arrupe, please visit The Arrupe Collection.     Introduction: In “All Things

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January 2018: Presentations on Jesuit Studies at the AHA Conference

The 132nd annual meeting of the American Historical Association (January 4–7 in Washington, D.C.) is centered on the themes of “Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in Global Perspective.”   The conference features the following academic panels and presentations, among others, related to the field of Jesuit Studies:     Thursday, January 4, 1:30PM Panel: “The Digital

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