|Title:||The Benedictines (Religious order series)|
|Format:||docx txt lrf rtf|
|ePUB size:||1820 kb|
|FB2 size:||1824 kb|
|DJVU size:||1412 kb|
|Publisher:||M. Glazier; First Edition (US) First Printing edition (1988)|
by. Terrence Kardong (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Hardcover: 208 pages.
The Benedictines book. Unfortunately, the book limits itself to a discussion of Roman Catholic Benedictines. Andrew Domingo rated it really liked it Sep 10, 2014. Br. Anselm Philip King-Lowe, OSB rated it it was amazing Jan 19, 2013. David rated it really liked it Feb 08, 2014. John Forman rated it it was amazing May 28, 2012.
They are also sometimes called the Black Monks, in reference to the colour of the members' religious habits.
St. Benedict wrote his rule, the so-called Benedictine Rule, c. 535–540 with his own abbey of Montecassino in mind. This radical reform spread within a century to all the Benedictines of Italy and became known as the Cassinese Congregation. There were similar reforms throughout Europe. These reforms were confronted by the turmoil of the Protestant Reformation in the 16th century.
Terrence Kardong has written: 'Prairie Church' - subject(s): Catholic Church, Catholic Church. Diocese of Bismarck (. Who is Terrence Deal? Terrence E. Deal is an internationally known expert on leadership and specializes in the study of organizations. He has authored 20 books and over 100 articles and book chapters on organizations, leadership, change, culture, symbolism and spirit
Benedictines Terrence Kardong Liturgical Press, 1992 . The Benedictines Terrence Kardong Dominican Publications, 1988 . The Benedictines Terrence Kardong M. Glazier, 1988. htm last update: 1/22/2019.
550) had its origins at Monte Cassino, south of Rome, where . 40 Benedict drew up a rule, drawing heavily on antecedent Rules, such as those of St Augustine of Hippo and Caesarius of Arles. At a series of councils held under Louis I at Aachen (AD 816–AD 819), Benedict of Aniane attempted to standardize monastic practices in the Carolingian Empire according to the Rule of St. Benedict.
a group of confederated congregations who follow the Rule of St. Benedict and who are descendants of the traditional monasticism of the early medieval centuries in Italy and Gaul. St. Benedict wrote his rule with his own abbey of Montecassino in mind