81,012 research outputs found

    Catholic Church Closings

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    The Catholic Diocese of Buffalo was established on April 23, 1847. It serves the following counties in New York State: Erie, Niagara, Genesee, Orleans, Chautauqua, Wyoming, Cattaraugus and Allegany. The Diocese covers 6,455 square miles and has a Catholic population of 702,884. In June 2005, Bishop Edward U. Kmiec, the bishop of Buffalo, initiated a “parish-based strategic plan and spiritual revitalization initiative” called “Journey in Faith and Grace.” Through this initiative, the Diocese of Buffalo “restructured” churches in the Vicariates of Southeast Buffalo, Northern Erie, and Eastern Erie. The restructuring called for 77 worship sites to be phased out, while 198 worship sites will remain in use

    The Silent Bridgeporter, July 1965

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    A newsletter published for Deaf Catholics in Bridgeport, CT

    The Silent Bridgeporter, April 1965

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    A newsletter published for Deaf Catholics in Bridgeport, CT

    The Silent Bridgeporter, June 1965

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    A newsletter published for Deaf Catholics in Bridgeport, CT

    Spirituality Compassion Action Pamphlet

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    Pamphlet for Spirituality Compassion Action.https://digitalcommons.buffalostate.edu/aidsevents/1008/thumbnail.jp

    Ethical and Religious Directives for Catholic Health Facilities

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    At the annual meeting of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops, United States Catholic Conference, November 1971, the Ethical and Religious Directives for Catholic Health Facilities were approved as the national code, subject to the approval of the bishop for use in the diocese

    Compassed about with so great a cloud: the witnesses of Scottish episcopal acta before ca 1250

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    This article is the result of examining the witnesses to some 600 episcopal acta. Despite the unequal incidence of survival from one diocese to another and the difficulty of identifying those men who had no surname, it is possible to draw some conclusions from this type of evidence. Some-thing can be said about the bishops' clerks and chaplains, other members of their households and their relatives. There is evidence of considerable continuity of personnel from one episcopate to the next. Promotion, including movement to another diocese, can be traced, as can the arrival, growth in numbers and careers of magistri. Surnames allow a consider-ation of the origins of witnesses. Some light is thrown on the growth of cathedral chapters, the introduction of bishops' officials, the role of the CĂ©li DĂ©, and on clerical dynasties, illegitimacy and pluralism. The Scottish Church is seen to be integrated into the wider Western Church

    Diocese of Buffalo, Office of the Bishop

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    Diocese of Miami: Office of the Bishop

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    Working together: how local authorities and dioceses are jointly supporting effective succession planning and leadership development in schools

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