The Missionary Oblate Sisters: Vision and Mission
McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, 2005 - Religion - 220 pages
In an important feminist study, Rosa Bruno-Jofré offers a sensitive and nuanced picture of how a women's organization, the Missionary Oblate Sisters, a bilingual teaching congregation in Manitoba, dealt with both the larger patriarchal structures and the differing views, traditions, and attitudes of Sisters from disparate French Canadian communities in Manitoba, Quebec, Saskatchewan, Ontario, and the United States.
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Aboriginal Adelard Alma Laurendeau Archbishop Langevin auxiliary Sisters became boarders Canada Catholic chapter choir Sisters Chroniques Church Congregation Congregation's constitutions Dear Daughters Delia Tetreault Diocese directress Dunrea faith Fannystelle Father Pealapra Fort Alexander Foucher Founder Franco-Manitoban French Canadian girls gregation Henri Bernard Ida Lafricain Jardin de 1'Enfance Jesus journal leadership letter Louis de France Maison-Chapelle Manitoba Diocese Manitoba school question Mary Immaculate memories mission Missionary Oblate Sisters Missionnaires Oblates Montreal Mother Marie-Joseph Mother St Viateur Notes recueillies novices novitiate obedience Oblate Fathers Oblates du Sacre-Coeur parish Pellevoisin Picture taken postulants priest professed Sisters public school Quebec religious residential schools role rules Sacred Heart Saint-Boniface Saskatchewan Sister Dora Sister Louis Sister Marie-Joseph Sister Saint-Jean-Baptiste Sister St Charles Sister St Viateur Soeurs spiritual St Boniface St Charles Convent teachers teaching tion understanding vows Winnipeg women wrote
Page xvii - Founding of the Missionary Oblate Sisters of the Sacred Heart and Mary Immaculate in Manitoba," Historical Studies in Education 9, no.