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Ministry Letters

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Documents previous to the speech at Castelgandolfo

Yet by means of it God is calling upon Spanish society and the Church to undertake a great conversion. At the same time, there came about what Alvarez Bolado shrewdly described as 'the mobilization of the Virgins' in support of the Holy Cause that is to say praying for the help of the Virgin Mary at the diverse local churches dedicated to her and following the rhythm of the successive festive celebrations in her honour the Assumption on 15 August, the Nativity of the Virgin (a festival with numerous observances) on 8 September and El Pilar on 12 October.

First reactions from Rome

On 19 July 1936, L'Osservatore Romano reported, in a corner of page 6, an event to which, for the next three years, it would devote entire pages, photos and even covers A military revolt has broken out in Morocco'. During the following days there arrived more reports, though none had any specific orientation since they were dispatches from the French agency Havas. Understandably, the unofficial Vatican daily gave special attention to stories that refugees from Barcelona soon caused to spread across France about the burning of churches and the murder of priests and religious. On 23 July, the Vatican daily, without making any distinction between the killings for which the government was responsible and the atrocities carried out by the uncontrolled mob after the failure of the Uprising, or between Communists and Anarchists, spoke of 'the savage devastation' to which the 'Communists' had abandoned themselves. As for the zone where the revolt had triumphed, on that same day the paper...

Responses to the Collective Letter

This happened with the Collective Letter, all the more so because it contained powerful descriptions of the massacre of priests and the burning of churches. L'Osservatore Romano had not mentioned the document when it appeared (the director of this unofficial Vatican daily, Count Dalla Torre, has explained in his memoirs that this was his personal decision) but, for more than a year afterwards, was obliged to publish emotional replies to the Collective Letter sent from numerous dioceses. The effect on world Catholic opinion that Franco had sought when he asked Goma to produce such a document was completely achieved. Conde, the Nationalist director of propaganda, said to a religious who was working in the service of the Francoists, 'Tell the Lord Cardinal (Goma) what I, who am experienced in these affairs, am telling you now that he has achieved more by the Collective Letter than have the rest of us by all our utmost efforts.' ' The letter of the Spanish...

The Spanish Civil lMngj6jg

Uniforms Pictures From Gen Franco

By the spring of 1936 it was becoming increasingly evident that Spain was heading for an armed clash between the forces and of the extreme Right and the extreme Left. The moderate Republican government of Madrid was helpless to curb the activities of militants of opposing factions, or to check the tide of political assassinations. Over the period of 16 June to 13 July, terrorists murdered 61 people and wounded a further 224. There were 132 bomb incidents, ten churches and nineteen public buildings were destroyed or badly damaged by fire, ten newspaper offices sacked. Between 15 February and 15 June, 113 general strikes were staged. On 12 July Calv Sotelo, a well-known monarchist was

Charles I and the descent into war in three kingdoms I 62542

Royal Warant

Between 1625 and 1629 he conferred with three parliaments, each of which criticised his war policy and proved very slow at voting money. To cover his spiralling debts, Charles imposed exactions without parliamentary consent. The king's religious policies also caused problems, for he favoured high church, ceremonial Anglicanism, called 'Arminianism' or 'Laudianism', after William Laud, the king's closest religious adviser and, from 1633, Archbishop of Canterbury. It was opposed not only by godly reformers but also by many moderate believers who viewed Charles' innovations as undesirable and smelling of Catholicism. In the face of growing parliamentary criticism, the king determined to rule for a time without further parliaments in England and Wales and called none between 1629 and 1640. During this period of Personal Rule, Charles directly oversaw government, employing his prerogative and executive powers to the full. Expenditure was curbed, not least by making and maintaining peace...

Harriet Beecher Stowe 18111896

Abe Lincoln And Harriet Beecher Stowe

Mid-1830s, violence was often directed against them by Northern laborers and businessmen. Printing presses and other equipment used by abolitionists were destroyed, and mob attacks against abolitionist gatherings became quite common. In 1835, a mob in Boston, Massachusetts, dragged Garrison through the streets and nearly lynched (hanged) him. On another occasion, antiabolitionist protestors rioted for several days in New York City during which black neighborhoods were terrorized and abolitionist churches were vandalized.

The Confederacy selects its first president

Map During Civil War

Another factor that helped the Confederacy develop quickly was the undeniable excitement that many Southerners felt upon beginning this new chapter in their lives. Schools, churches, and taverns throughout the Deep South echoed with songs and speeches touting the many fine qualities of the Confederate states, and pride in the region's history and traditions became even stronger than it had already been. All throughout the Confederacy, the move to secede from the Union was compared to the American Revolution of a century earlier, when independent-minded people re

Two cardinals pass round the collection box

The declared principal purpose of Cardinal Goma's collection was, at least in theory, the reconstruction of sacked churches and the replacement of destroyed liturgical articles and vestments in the zones liberated by the Nationalist army. The collection of Vidal i Barraquer was dedicated almost entirely to the subsistence of the priests who were suffering hardship in the ecclesiastical province of Tarragona (Catalonia) and also, in a tiny number of cases, of other people in dire need. 2 To the Burgos government, the collection by Goma was of double interest one purpose, very specific and urgent, was to raise funds for military supplies the second, somewhat broader in scope but no less important, was to pay for the publicizing abroad of Red atrocities and by this means to arouse sympathy for the Movement among Catholics all over the world. Thus the reaction against Vidal i Barraquer's collection was fierce, for not only did it threaten to undermine Goma's collection economically but...

Constitutional Freedom and Racial Equality

African American initiative during the war provided the amendment's defenders with a second defense against charges that the measure established negro equality. Because blacks were making their way toward equality on their own, the proamendment side argued, the government would have to do nothing more for them beyond ending slavery. Supporters of the amendment cited blacks' achievement in battle and their success on the home front to give the lie to the Democrats' position that the race depended entirely on the beneficence of Republicans. Senator James Harlan of Iowa pointed to the thousands of newly freed blacks in the District of Columbia and Maryland who already were providing food, shelter, schools, and churches for themselves. Only a few of these people, Harlan claimed, were in any way dependent on the support of the white race. 51 Ironically, blacks' efforts on behalf of their own freedom, their instinct for self-emancipation, may have diminished antislavery congressmen's sense...

Source C from Homage to Catalonia by George Orwell 1938

The Spanish working class did not, as we might conceivably do in England, resist Franco in the name of 'democracy' and the status quo their resistance was accompanied by - one might almost say it consisted of - a definite revolutionary outbreak. Land was seized by the peasants many factories and most of the transport were seized by the trade unions churches were wrecked and the priests driven out or killed. The Daily Mail, amid the cheers of the Catholic clergy, was able to represent Franco as a patriot delivering his country from hordes of fiendish 'Reds' . . .

The Firm Grip of Union Occupation

In addition, there were never enough troops to enforce Union control on a daily basis beyond garrisoned towns and cities, thus a dangerous power vacuum developed throughout the countryside. Beset by guerillas, Union stragglers, and simple thugs, rural occupied areas descended into chaos in the later years of the war. Community relations broke down completely as county governments ceased operations and as rural churches and stores closed. Vicious cycles of violence ensued between Unionists and Confederate supporters in such areas as western Tennessee and northwestern Arkansas. The bitterness engendered by guerilla activity would last long after the war ended. Many civilians lived in areas that changed hands several times during the war. Eliza Anderson Fain, who lived near Rogersville in northeastern Tennessee, recorded in her diary the comings and goings of Union troops from September 1863 until the end of the war. Fain, a Confederate supporter who had a husband and sons in the Rebel...

Women and war two

Women Helping The Revolutionary War

For some women, the Spanish Civil War was genuinely emancipatory. Young women on the Republican side joined trade unions, engaged in politics, took up all sorts of war work, and even briefly served as soldiers in the militias. The necessities of war and the outbreak of social revolution combined to open up these new roles. Even in the traditional culture of Nationalist Spain, young, middle-class, Catholic women found they could go out without chaperones, and many of them worked outside the home for the first time, supporting the war effort. Images of the Virgin Mary were everywhere in Nationalist Spain - in churches and homes, on banners, medals and schoolroom walls. She was honoured by Franco's armies, and was the crucial role model for women, who were expected to be devout and concern themselves with home and children. But the war needed women's participation as nurses, relief workers and secretaries as well. It is interesting that she was quite unfazed by the violent...

The Don Cossacks

Prussian Cavalry Cossacks The Dons

And 1,500 Cossacks escaped into the steppes to begin resistance. Meanwhile, the Bolshevik administration desecrated churches, burned farms and overturned the Cossack way of life consequently, the Don rose in counterrevolution in April. On 16 May the Don council, or Krug, elected General Petr Krasnov as ataman. By June the Don flag of scarlet-yellow-blue had been hoisted and 40,000 Cossacks were under arms.

Sarah K Nytroe

During the antebellum period, a majority of Northerners and Southerners possessed a worldview shaped by their religious beliefs. This belief was heightened by religious revivals, and it informed social and political movements and debates, including reform efforts of temperance and abolition, slavery, and the split between the Northern and Southern factions of the Methodist, Baptist, and Presbyterian Churches. The preoccupation with religion spilled over into the Civil War as Northerners and Southerners of all religious backgrounds appropriated religion to provide justification, explanation, and inspiration for the war. Religion pervaded the daily experiences of both the soldiers on the battlefield and in the daily life of civilians on the home front. Protestant Christianity dominated the religious scene in the antebellum period, with Methodism as the largest religious denomination, followed by Baptist and Presbyterianism. The Methodist, Baptist, and...

The Battle of Shiloh

Photos Shiloh April And 1862

Shiloh translates as Place of Peace.' It is an ironic name given to a church near Pittsburg Landing, Tennessee, the scene of the most fiercely contested battle of the war in the Western Theater Shiloh church was located in the middle of the Battle of Shiloh. It proved the inspiration for the noted author Herman MelviIe to compose an elegiac memorial to those who perished beside the humble country church. In Shilon A Requiem, 'Melville attempted with poetic words to return Shiloh church to the quiet refuge it had once been. (Harper's Weekly) blanketed by heavy underbrush and blossoming peach trees, and crossed by a maze of small creeks and old wagon trails that bisected one another. The only distinguishing landmark was a small Methodist church that stood near the main road to Corinth. The church was known as Shiloh, which in Hebrew means 'Place of Peace.' Confederates, who fired an enormous volley, opening the Battle of Pittsburg Landing. To the Federals' surprise, the...

Army of Africa

In Almendralejo, for example, south of Merida, the revolutionary committee imprisoned local right-wingers, and then, treating them as hostages as the rebel forces advanced, killed some of them by setting fire to them and pelting them with hand grenades. Far greater numbers were to die in the reprisals. As far as Yague's army was concerned, the local population was a revolutionary rabble with blood on its hands. Closed churches were reopened. Priests and landlords who had survived the days of proletarian power came out of hiding. Order of a kind was imposed, based on fear and repression. After the fall of Merida, Yague's men were joined by a column from Caceres, in the first meeting of forces from the two blocks of rebel territory. Almost 2,000 people were shot, on Yague's orders, on 14 and 15 August, the eve and feast day of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary, a major festival in the calendar of the Catholic Church. This horrifying slaughter, which continued over the next few days, It...