Cardinal Lavigerie: Churchman, Prophet, and Missionary
This is the first biography of Cardinal Lavigerie (1825-1892) to be based on original research.
Lavigerie is probably best remembered today as the Founder of two Missionary Congregations which are still active in Africa, the White Fathers and the White Sisters. But he achieved other things too, hardly less significant in his day. While Archbishop of Algiers and Carthage, he founded a Seminary in Jerusalem for the education of Catholic priests of the Eastern rite. As a close friend of Pope Leo XIII, he was a frequent mediator in disputes between the French Republic and the Papacy. Another striking achievement was his campaign for the abolition of the slave-trade in Africa.
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Principal Dates in the Life of Cardinal Lavigerie
The Beginnings of a Journey
30 other sections not shown
accept administration agreement Algeria already anti-slavery Apostolic appeal appointment Arab Archbishop of Algiers arrived attitude authority Bishop Bourret Brothers Buganda caravan Cardinal Lavigerie Carthage Catholic Central Africa centre Chapter Charmetant Christian Church clergy Congo Constantine Council declared Deguerry diocese ecclesiastical Ecoles d'Orient episcopate established European faith favour felt finally France French government Ghadames Greek Melchite Holy important involved Italian Jerusalem Jesuits Junior Seminary Kabyles Kabylia Laghouat later Latin Lavigerie's Leo XIII Letter from Lavigerie Mac-Mahon Maret Melchite mission missionaries Muslim Nancy Napoleon III Novitiate Nuncio obliged Oeuvre des Ecoles organization orphans Ottoman Empire papal Paris political Pope position priests programme proposed received refused religion religious congregations remained Republican Roman Rome Sahara schools seemed sent Sisters situation slave-trade Society of Missionaries spirit St Anne's Superior teaching territory thought took traditional Tuareg Tunis Tunisia Ultramontanes Vicariate White Fathers Zanzibar