Roman Catholicism and the American Way of Life

By Thomas T. McAvoy | Go to book overview

Index
Abbelen, Peter, Vicar General of Milwaukee, petitioned against forcible Americanization, 195.
Abell, Aaron, on the number of urban Catholic immigrants at the turn of the twentieth century, 233-234.
Adler, Mortimer J., success of, significant in a Catholic field among non-Catholic students, 61.
Allport, Gordon W., has noted that Americans tend to identify themselves in terms of race, ethnicity, and religion, 6.
Americanization,
became the chief problem of Catholics in dealing with the immigrants, 218 ff.;
includes socialization, accommodaton, and assimilation, 113-4;
of Catholicism hinges on the probelm of unity in diversity, 126-7;
of Catholics cannot be measured by assuming that Catholics possass a sub-culture, 115-6;
of Catholics cannot be measured by class status, 115;
of Catholics not measured by the amount of tension, 114-5; of religion in America, 13.
Anne, Queen, vetoed anti-Catholic laws in Maryland, 134.
Anti-Semitism, seems at low ebb, 10.
Association of Catholic Trade Unionsits formed in 1937, assisted in workers' education, 96 ff.
Bancroft, Hubert Howe, hostile attitude of, toward Irish immigrant, 227.
Bartholomewé de las Casas, Bishop, and Negro slavery, 157.
Beard, Charles A., and Stuart Chase, the most vocal intellectuals in support of economic planning, 81.
Bigotry, and intolerance of Catholics in secular institutions of higher learning according to Professor C. J. H. Hayes, 64.
Binstock, Louis, is quoted to illustrate religion when it comes to mean a contentless faith, 17.
Bismarck, Otto von, policy of, as a factor in German Catholic emigration, 190.
Black, Hugo L., and the "wall of separation" doctrine, in the Everson decision, 1947.
Blanshard, Paul, the nature of the attack of, against the Church, 118.
Blegen, Theodore C., helped to rescue immigrant history from the filiopietists, 230.
Bogardus, Emory S., on "imposed acculturation" during the Americanization movement of World War I, 119.
Bonnechose, Archbishop Henri, supported Cahensly on behalf of German immigrants, 197.
Brennan, T. J., attack of, on the literacy test, 221.
Brooks, Phillips, the national mourning accompanying death of, was indicative of the religious complexion of the United States before the turn of the twentieth century, 21.
Brownson, Josephine, a social settlement worker, 77.
Brownson, Orestes A., one of the first to raise the issue of Americanizing the Catholic in America, 219.
Budenz, Louis, on the immigration problem, 217; supported restriction of immigration, 222.

-235-

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