berrigan

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berrigan

(ˈbɛrɪɡən)
n
(Plants) an Australian tree, Pittosporum phylliraeoides, with hanging branches
References in periodicals archive ?
For those who followed the lives of the Berrigan brothers, whether as admirers and supporters or as critics who saw their protests as capers and street theater, the letters serve as backdrops to their prehensile ministry that included faith-based service and writing.
This difference was personified in the case of the Berrigan brothers, whose public peace witness, inclusive of pouring their own blood on military draft cards, invoked a long history of Catholic martyrdom and redemptive suffering.
And as the Catholic peace movement--including Dorothy Day's Catholic Worker, the Berrigan brothers, Thomas Merton, and the Catholic Peace Fellowship--was growing more vocal in its protests, Catholic journalists also began to question the morality of the war.
She saw rampant clericalism and patriarchalism in the way the Berrigan brothers were the center of attention.
With engaging prose and good-natured wit, Tripp York tells the life stories of Dorothy Day and Peter Maurin, Clarence Jordan, and the Berrigan brothers in his book Living on Hope While Living in Babylon: The Christian Anarchists of the Twentieth Century.
Moore traces his politics back to his Catholic upbringing and his boyhood admiration for radical priests such as the Berrigan brothers.
King and the Berrigan brothers were never interested in promoting religious orthodoxy through government or imposing religion on other people.
He does, however, illustrate how the Camden action followed in the wake of several Selective Service raids, most famously by the Berrigan brothers and the rest of the Catonsville Nine.
Despite years of work within the inner-circle of the movement and her close personal relationships with the Berrigan brothers, Walsh never heard back from Dan or again from Phil.