By the same authors

Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Standard

Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi. / Ditchfield, Simon Richard.

Companion to early modern Rome. ed. / Pamela Jones; Barbara Wisch; Simon Ditchfield. Leiden : Brill, 2019. p. 131-147 (Brill's companions to early modern history).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Harvard

Ditchfield, SR 2019, Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi. in P Jones, B Wisch & S Ditchfield (eds), Companion to early modern Rome. Brill's companions to early modern history, Brill, Leiden, pp. 131-147.

APA

Ditchfield, S. R. (2019). Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi. In P. Jones, B. Wisch, & S. Ditchfield (Eds.), Companion to early modern Rome (pp. 131-147). (Brill's companions to early modern history). Leiden: Brill.

Vancouver

Ditchfield SR. Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi. In Jones P, Wisch B, Ditchfield S, editors, Companion to early modern Rome. Leiden: Brill. 2019. p. 131-147. (Brill's companions to early modern history).

Author

Ditchfield, Simon Richard. / Romanus and catholicus: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi. Companion to early modern Rome. editor / Pamela Jones ; Barbara Wisch ; Simon Ditchfield. Leiden : Brill, 2019. pp. 131-147 (Brill's companions to early modern history).

Bibtex - Download

@inbook{39ccbe8f2e1446ae959db4c931d7173f,
title = "Romanus and catholicus:: Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi",
abstract = "During 1492–1692, Rome was reinvented as the capital of the first globalized religion. Roman Catholicism’s coming of age was reflected in the unprecedented fact that all the revised texts, regarded as being of universal application in the daily worship of the post-Reformation Catholic Church, shared the suffix Romanum. , beginning with the Catechismus romanus of 1566. This was not merely textual symbolism, for exported to the far-flung corners of the new Roman Catholic world were missionaries trained in the city’s national colleges,as well as precious, physical relics of its early Christian martyrs. Moreover, copies of key icons, such as the Salus Populi Romani of S. Maria Maggiore, which the Jesuits adopted as their global logo, were appropriated and remade by indigenous artists from Mexico to Manila, Ming China to Mughal India. Such material vectors of influence were validated by indulgences, whereby venerating a copy anywhere in the world was as legitimate as praying before the Roman original. This ‘miracle’ of portable Catholicism universalized the particular, Roman reality to create a remarkably resilient spiritual/devotional ‘alloy’ that still commands the loyalty of over one billion of this planet’s inhabitants.",
keywords = "Rome, Renaissance, Baroque, urban history, art and architecture, science, religion, ritual, violence",
author = "Ditchfield, {Simon Richard}",
note = "The final text incorporating revisions requested by the anonymous readers was submitted on 31 August 2018. Publication is expected Spring 2019",
year = "2019",
month = "2",
day = "4",
language = "English",
isbn = "9789004391963",
series = "Brill's companions to early modern history",
publisher = "Brill",
pages = "131--147",
editor = "Pamela Jones and Barbara Wisch and Ditchfield, {Simon }",
booktitle = "Companion to early modern Rome",
address = "Netherlands",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CHAP

T1 - Romanus and catholicus:

T2 - Counter-Reformation Rome as caput mundi

AU - Ditchfield, Simon Richard

N1 - The final text incorporating revisions requested by the anonymous readers was submitted on 31 August 2018. Publication is expected Spring 2019

PY - 2019/2/4

Y1 - 2019/2/4

N2 - During 1492–1692, Rome was reinvented as the capital of the first globalized religion. Roman Catholicism’s coming of age was reflected in the unprecedented fact that all the revised texts, regarded as being of universal application in the daily worship of the post-Reformation Catholic Church, shared the suffix Romanum. , beginning with the Catechismus romanus of 1566. This was not merely textual symbolism, for exported to the far-flung corners of the new Roman Catholic world were missionaries trained in the city’s national colleges,as well as precious, physical relics of its early Christian martyrs. Moreover, copies of key icons, such as the Salus Populi Romani of S. Maria Maggiore, which the Jesuits adopted as their global logo, were appropriated and remade by indigenous artists from Mexico to Manila, Ming China to Mughal India. Such material vectors of influence were validated by indulgences, whereby venerating a copy anywhere in the world was as legitimate as praying before the Roman original. This ‘miracle’ of portable Catholicism universalized the particular, Roman reality to create a remarkably resilient spiritual/devotional ‘alloy’ that still commands the loyalty of over one billion of this planet’s inhabitants.

AB - During 1492–1692, Rome was reinvented as the capital of the first globalized religion. Roman Catholicism’s coming of age was reflected in the unprecedented fact that all the revised texts, regarded as being of universal application in the daily worship of the post-Reformation Catholic Church, shared the suffix Romanum. , beginning with the Catechismus romanus of 1566. This was not merely textual symbolism, for exported to the far-flung corners of the new Roman Catholic world were missionaries trained in the city’s national colleges,as well as precious, physical relics of its early Christian martyrs. Moreover, copies of key icons, such as the Salus Populi Romani of S. Maria Maggiore, which the Jesuits adopted as their global logo, were appropriated and remade by indigenous artists from Mexico to Manila, Ming China to Mughal India. Such material vectors of influence were validated by indulgences, whereby venerating a copy anywhere in the world was as legitimate as praying before the Roman original. This ‘miracle’ of portable Catholicism universalized the particular, Roman reality to create a remarkably resilient spiritual/devotional ‘alloy’ that still commands the loyalty of over one billion of this planet’s inhabitants.

KW - Rome, Renaissance, Baroque, urban history, art and architecture, science, religion, ritual, violence

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9789004391963

T3 - Brill's companions to early modern history

SP - 131

EP - 147

BT - Companion to early modern Rome

A2 - Jones, Pamela

A2 - Wisch, Barbara

A2 - Ditchfield, Simon

PB - Brill

CY - Leiden

ER -