6 edition of Colonialism, Catholicism, and contraception found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Annette B. Ramírez de Arellano and Conrad Seipp.|
|Contributions||Seipp, Conrad, 1920-|
|LC Classifications||HQ766.5.P8 R35 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 219 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||219|
|LC Control Number||82013646|
The need for cheap and abundant labor in the colonies is what led to the African slave trade. This new form of bondage was also condemned by the popes, beginning with Innocent XI (r. ). In , Benedict XIV (r. ) issued Immensa Pastorum, which reiterated that the penalty for enslaving Indians was excommunication. In Catholic teaching on contraception is at the heart of the controversy over the Health and Human Services mandate. Catholic hospitals and universities are unwilling to .
Contraception and Catholicism: What the Church Teaches and Why presents a simple yet profound explanation of Catholic teaching on h an exploration of the meaning of sex and the effects of contraception on the culture, Contraception and Catholicism helps both undecided as well as convinced readers to understand the reasonableness of . Biblical Teachings Regarding Contraception "There is no commandment against contraception in any ofthe codes ofthe law." These are the words of John Noonan in his book entitled Catholic Thought on Contraception Throughout the Centuries, widely regarded as the authoritative book on the subject by both the Church hierarchy and laity alike.
The Christian beliefs of Catholicism are found in the Nicene Catholic Church teaches that it is the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic church founded by Jesus Christ in his Great Commission, that its bishops are the successors of Christ's apostles, and that the pope is the successor to Saint Peter upon whom primacy was conferred by Jesus Christ. It maintains that Classification: Catholic. Catholic beliefs about contraception Why all the media interest in contraception and the Catholic Church? There has been a great deal of attention to the recent Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) mandate requiring almost all private health plans to cover contraception, sterilization and abortion-inducing drugs.
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Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico - Kindle edition by Ramírez de Arellano, Annette B., Seipp, Conrad.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Catholicism Control in /5(2).
Though unintentional, "Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception" (Annette B. Ramirez de Arellano and Conrad Seipp, University of North Carolina Press, ) constitutes a fascinating first work in a three volume history, paired with "Catholics and Contraception: An American History" (Leslie Woodcock Tentler, Cornell University Press, ) and "John Cuthbert Ford, SJ."Cited by: Colonialism Read the full-text online edition of Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico ().
Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A. Colonialism, Catholicism, and contraception. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors.
Get this from a library. Colonialism, Catholicism, and contraception: a history of birth control in Puerto Rico. [Annette B Ramírez de Arellano; Conrad Seipp]. The strands of colonialism, catholicism, and contraception are woven into a background of profound social change, characterized by shifting values, industrialization, mass emigration, and technical innovation.
Originally published Pages: PDF Colonialism Catholicism and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico (Unc. Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico: Annette B.
Ramírez de Arellano, Conrad Seipp: Books - (2). The Catholic Church during the Age of Discovery inaugurated a major effort to spread Christianity in the New World and to convert the indigenous peoples of the Americas and other indigenous people by any means necessary.
The evangelical effort was a major part of, and a justification for the military conquests of European powers such as Portugal, Spain and France. COUPON: Rent Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico 1st edition () and save up to 80% on textbook rentals and 90% on used textbooks.
Get FREE 7-day instant eTextbook access. Buy Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico (Unc Press Enduring Editions) 1 by Ramírez de Arellano, Annette B.
(ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(2). The Catholic Church believes that artificial contraception is sinful and immoral and may frustrate a divine plan to bring a new life into the world.
Instead of using birth control methods such as the pill, IUDs, diaphragms, and condoms, Catholics can use Natural Family Planning (NFP) techniques. Beliefs about artificial contraception For the Church, the [ ]. Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico By Annette B.
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Annette B. Ramirez de Arellano is the author of Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception ( avg rating, 3 ratings, 0 reviews, published )3/5(3).
Prior to the 20th century, three major branches of Christianity—Catholicism, Orthodoxy and Protestantism —as well as leading Protestant reformers Martin Luther and John Calvin generally held a critical perspective of birth control.
Among Christian denominations today, however, there is a large variety of positions toward birth control.
As Americans rethought sex in the twentieth century, the Catholic Church's teachings on the divisive issue of contraception in marriage were in many ways central.
In a fascinating history, Leslie Woodcock Tentler traces changing attitudes: from the late nineteenth century, when religious leaders of every variety were largely united in their opposition to contraception; to the. The birth control-equals-colonialism argument was undercut, however, at the conference, when the UN for the first time framed the right to reproductive health as a human right.
Review of “Colonialism, Catholicism, Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico,” by Annette B. Ramirez de Arellano and Conrad Seipp.
Hispanic American Historical Rev no. 3 (August ) _____. “The Role of Sterilization in Controlling Puerto Rican Fertility.” Population Stud no. 3 (November LifeSIteNews, Maike Hickson: A Swiss bishop is praising Humanae Vitae’s “prophetic significance” and warning that contraception is “part of the culture of.
Editorial: It is 50 years since Pope Paul VI restated the Catholic church’s ban on artificial contraception. He destroyed the authority of his office – and the lives of millions of women.Download the book Colonialism, Catholicism, and Contraception: A History of Birth Control in Puerto Rico in PDF and EPUB format.
Here you can download all books for free in PDF or Epub format. Use the button available on this page to download or read a book online. Western liberals often condemn this kind of activity if it is a matter, for instance, of bringing Catholicism to various African, Asian, or Latin American nations.
However, when the shoe is on the other foot — when it is a matter of imposing abortion, contraception, or the LGBT agenda on poor Asian and African nations, then it’s OK.