Christian Socialism

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1.Any theory or system that aims to combine the teachings of Christ with the teachings of socialism in their applications to life; Christianized socialism; esp., the principles of this nature advocated by F. D. Maurice, Charles Kingsley, and others in England about 1850.
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The Politics of Religion and the Rise of Social Catholicism in Peru (1884-1935): Faith, Workers, and Race Before Liberation Theology
Adolph Kolping, a Catholic priest, who is not mentioned in this study, had promoted the corporative way of Social Catholicism, and he had exerted a strong influence on Archbishop Ketteler, who was one of the most influential counsellors of Pope Leo XIII when he prepared the encyclical Rerum novarum.
Scotti also devotes a chapter to how Ward and the Dublin Review dealt with the social issues of the day, including the rise of socialism and Social Catholicism, the revisions of the Poor Law, the growing labor movement, and the question of eugenics.
MAURICE BLONDEL, SOCIAL CATHOLICISM, AND ACTION FRANCAISE: THE CLASH OVER THE CHURCH'S ROLE IN SOCIETY DURING THE MODERNIST ERA.
Maurice Blondel, Social Catholicism and Action Francaise: The Clash over the Church's Role in Society during the Modernist Era.
2) In the case of social Catholicism, it was mainly opposed to the term political to denote the reference to civil society as opposed to the state.
The social Catholicism movement condemned liberalism's individualism and materialism, blaming it for the breakdown of morality in Mexico, especially the erosion of the family.
The inter-related ways in which the "eternal feminine" was manifested, according to Muel-Dreyfus, included a heightened discourse of Social Catholicism and its offshoot "Christian feminism" (125) and a rise in religious pilgrimages and in the veneration of Mary.
While both countries view the family as an essentially private matter, the German state, influenced by social Catholicism, explicitly acknowledges some responsibility for support but channels it along highly gendered divisions.
Had social Catholicism gone deeper, established links with the culture of the workers, that too would have made a difference.
The development of socialism among the Parisian working class is seen as furthered by the enrages, and without wanting to go too far, Rose also reveals the often neglected role of Claude Fauchet as an inspirer of left-wing social Catholicism.
And for twentieth-century Latin America, they also spearheaded the grassroots renewal of social Catholicism.