Fathers on the Frontier: French Missionaries and the Roman Catholic Priesthood in the United States, 1789-1870

By Michael Pasquier | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION

1. Emmanuel Domenech, Journal d’un missionnaire au Texas et au Mexique, 1846–1852 (Paris: Gaume frères, 1857), 84, 103, 122, 100, 131. Domenech sent a copy of his journal to the Propaganda Fide in 1857, admitting in a letter that his poor health prevented him from resuming a missionary life. Emmanuel Domenech to Propaganda Fide, Paris, 30 Mar. 1857, in ASC, ser. Congressi, subser. Francia, 4: fol. 44rv. Quotes taken from documents in the Archives of the Sacred Congregation (ASC) were translated by Sr. Edward Barnes, S.C.N., and stored in the Francis Clark Collection of Copies, Transcripts, and Translations (CCOP) at the University of Notre Dame Archives (UNDA).

2. Emmanuel Domenech, Voyage pittoresque dans les grands déserts du Nouveau Monde (Paris: Morizot, 1862), 2, 94.

3. Leslie Woodcock Tentler, Catholics and Contraception: An American History (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2004).

4. John McGreevy, Parish Boundaries: The Catholic Encounter with Race in the Twentieth Century (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996); and James O’Toole, ed., Habits of Devotion: Catholic Religious Practice in Twentieth-Century America (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2004). See also Donna Merwick, Boston Priests, 1848–1910: A Study of Social and Intellectual Change (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1973); Leslie Woodcock Tentler, Seasons of Grace: A History of the Catholic Archdiocese of Detroit (Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1990); R. Scott Appleby, Church and Age Unite: The Modernist Impulse in American Catholicism (Notre Dame, Ind.: University of Notre Dame Press, 1992); Paula M. Kane, Separatism and Subculture: Boston Catholicism, 1900–1920

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