Catholic University of America Press

The Catholic University of America Press, also known as CUA Press, is the publishing division of The Catholic University of America. Founded on November 14, 1939, and incorporated on July 16, 1941,[3] the CUA Press is a long-time member of the Association of American University Presses (AAUP). Its editorial offices are located on the campus of the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C.. The Press has over 1,000 titles in print and currently publishes 40 new titles annually, with particular emphasis on theology, philosophy, ecclesiastical history, medieval studies, and canon law. CUA Press distributes books on behalf of Sapientia Press of Ave Maria University, books of the Catholic Biblical Association, the Franciscan University of Steubenville Press, Humanum Academic Press of the John Paul II Institute, and for the Academy of American Franciscan History.

Catholic University of America Press
FoundedNovember 14, 1939
FounderRoy De Ferrari and Rev. James Magner
Country of originUnited States
Headquarters locationWashington, D.C.
DistributionHopkins Fulfillment Services (US)[1]
Brunswick Books (Canada)
Eurospan Group (Europe)[2]
Publication typesBooks, academic journals
Nonfiction topicsTheology, philosophy, history, canon law
ImprintsCatholic Education Press
Official websitewww.cuapress.org

Notable titles

A Primer of Ecclesiastical Latin by John Collins

Eschatology: Death and Eternal Life by Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger (Pope Benedict XVI)

The Intellectual Life by A.G. Sertillanges;

Ethica Thomistica by Ralph McInerny;

The Sources of Christian Ethics by Servais-Theodore Pinckaers;

The Treatise on Laws by Gratian;

The Mind That is Catholic by James V. Schall SJ;

The God of Faith and Reason by Robert Sokolowski;

Saint Thomas Aquinas by Jean Pierre Torrell;

Some Seed Fell on Good Ground by Cardinal Timothy Michael Dolan

A Godly Humanism, by Cardinal Francis George

Ossa Latinitatis by Reginald Foster, formerly of the Latin Letters Office, and Daniel McCarthy.

The Church in Iraq by Cardinal Fernando Filoni.

Journals

The Press publishes or distributes:

The Catholic Historical Review, edited by Nelson Minnich, is the official publication of the American Catholic Historical Association;

U.S. Catholic Historian

The Jurist: Studies in Church Law and Ministry

Quaestiones Disputatae

Nova et Vetera

The Thomist: A Speculative Quarterly Review

Bulletin of Medieval Canon Law

Antiphon: A Journal for Liturgical Renewal (which is the official publication of the Society for Catholic Liturgy),

Newman Studies

Saint Anselm Journal

Old Testament Abstracts, a publication of the Catholic Biblical Association

Catholic Biblical Quarterly, a publication of the Catholic Biblical Association

All of these journals form part of the electronic database Project Muse.

References

  1. ^ Contact Us
  2. ^ "Eurospan - University Presses". Retrieved 2017-12-27.
  3. ^ Roy J. Deferrari Memoirs of the Catholic University of America 1918-1960 (Boston: Daughters of St. Paul, 1962) p. 200

External links

Aidan Nichols

John Christopher "Aidan" Nichols (born 17 September 1948) is an English academic and Catholic priest. In 2019, Nichols was the most prominent of 19 Catholic academics and priests who urged bishops to denounce Pope Francis as a heretic.Nichols served as the first John Paul II Memorial Visiting Lecturer at the University of Oxford for 2006 to 2008, the first lectureship of Catholic theology at that university since the Reformation. He is a member of the Order of Preachers (Dominicans) and is former Prior and current Sub-Prior of the Priory of St Michael the Archangel in Cambridge.

Albertus Magnus

Albertus Magnus, OP (c. 1193 – November 15, 1280), also known as Saint Albert the Great and Albert of Cologne, was a German Catholic Dominican friar and bishop. Later canonised as a Catholic saint, he was known during his lifetime as Doctor universalis and Doctor expertus and, late in his life, the sobriquet Magnus was appended to his name. Scholars such as James A. Weisheipl and Joachim R. Söder have referred to him as the greatest German philosopher and theologian of the Middle Ages. The Catholic Church distinguishes him as one of the 36 Doctors of the Church.

Anthropological Quarterly

Anthropological Quarterly is a widely read peer-reviewed journal covering topics in social and cultural anthropology. It is housed at the George Washington University Institute for Ethnographic Research.Anthropological Quarterly was founded in 1921 by The Catholic University of America and was published by The Catholic University of America Press from 1921 to 1953 under the name Primitive Man. Since 2001, the journal has been published by the George Washington University Institute for Ethnographic Research.The journal publishes articles, social thought and commentary essays on timely political and social issues, book reviews, and book review essays.

As of 2017 the journal is edited by Roy Richard Grinker.

Brachypsectridae

The Brachypsectridae are a family of beetles commonly known as the Texas beetles. There is only one genus, Brachypsectra. The type species, Brachypsectra fulva (LeConte, 1874), occurs in North America. There are three other species which occur in southern India, Singapore and northwestern Australia. Two other extant and fossil species have been described from the Dominican Republic.

Christopher Dawson

Christopher Henry Dawson (12 October 1889, Hay Castle – 25 May 1970, Budleigh Salterton) was a British independent scholar, who wrote many books on cultural history and Christendom. Dawson has been called "the greatest English-speaking Catholic historian of the twentieth century". The 1988–1989 academic year at the College of Europe was named in his honour.

Church of St. Joseph in Greenwich Village

The Church of St. Joseph in Greenwich Village is a Roman Catholic parish church located at 365 Avenue of the Americas (Sixth Avenue) at the corner of Washington Place in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City. Built in 1833–34, it is the oldest church in New York City specifically built to be a Roman Catholic sanctuary.

Decretum Gratiani

The Decretum Gratiani, also known as the Concordia discordantium canonum or Concordantia discordantium canonum or simply as the Decretum, is a collection of canon law compiled and written in the 12th century as a legal textbook by the jurist known as Gratian. It forms the first part of the collection of six legal texts, which together became known as the Corpus Juris Canonici. It was used by canonists of the Roman Catholic Church until Pentecost (May 19) 1918, when a revised Code of Canon Law (Codex Iuris Canonici) promulgated by Pope Benedict XV on 27 May 1917 obtained legal force.

Geoffrey III, Count of Anjou

Geoffrey III of Anjou (in French Geoffroy III d' Anjou) (1040–1096), called le Barbu ("the Bearded"), was count of Anjou 1060-68.

Hugo Anthony Meynell

Hugo Anthony Meynell (born 23 March 1936), Meynell Langley, Derbyshire, England, is an English academic and author. Born half a year after the death of his father, Captain Godfrey Meynell, who was awarded the Victoria Cross for action against Afghan raiders in India's Khyber Pass, Hugo grew up as a member of an English family which arrived in England with the Norman conquest of England. He was educated at Eton, and King's College at the University of Cambridge where he obtained his PhD. He was elected a member of the Royal Society of Canada in 1993, and is listed in the Canadian Who's Who.

John A. Ryan

John Augustine Ryan (May 25, 1869 – September 16, 1945) was a leading Catholic priest who was a noted moral theologian, professor, author and advocate of social justice. Ryan lived during a decisive moment in the development of Catholic social teaching within the United States. The largest influx of immigrants in America's history, the emancipation of American slaves, and the industrial revolution had produced a new social climate in the early twentieth century, and the Catholic Church faced increasing pressure to take a stance on questions of social reform.Ryan saw the social reform debate of the early twentieth century as essentially an argument between libertarian individualists and collectivists concerned with equality, and thus contended that an emphasis on human welfare framed in natural law theory provided the most promising means to combine conflicting concerns over individual and social welfare. Ryan's influential response was the development of a Catholic critique of the American capitalist system that emphasized the existence of absolute natural human rights.While Ryan identified himself primarily as a moral theologian, he also made important contributions to American political life and economic thought. He supported a number of social reforms that were eventually incorporated into the New Deal, and have become elemental to the modern welfare state. Ryan's most well-known contribution to American economic thought was his argument for a minimum wage presented in his doctoral dissertation, A Living Wage.Ryan recognized the importance of a "synergistic relation among scholarship, moral teaching, and political activism," which led to his vigorous application of moral thinking to the political arena.

John Chrysostom

John Chrysostom (; Greek: Ἰωάννης ὁ Χρυσόστομος; c. 349 – 14 September 407), Archbishop of Constantinople, was an important Early Church Father. He is known for his preaching and public speaking, his denunciation of abuse of authority by both ecclesiastical and political leaders, the Divine Liturgy of Saint John Chrysostom, and his ascetic sensibilities. The epithet Χρυσόστομος (Chrysostomos, anglicized as Chrysostom) means "golden-mouthed" in Greek and denotes his celebrated eloquence. Chrysostom was among the most prolific authors in the early Christian Church, exceeded only by Augustine of Hippo in the quantity of his surviving writings.He is honored as a saint in the Oriental Orthodox, Eastern Orthodox, Catholic, Anglican, and Lutheran churches, as well as in some others. The Eastern Orthodox, together with the Byzantine Catholics, hold him in special regard as one of the Three Holy Hierarchs (alongside Basil the Great and Gregory of Nazianzus). The feast days of John Chrysostom in the Eastern Orthodox Church are 13 November and 27 January. In the Roman Catholic Church he is recognized as a Doctor of the Church and commemorated on 13 September in the current General Roman Calendar and on 27 January in the older calendar. Other churches of the Western tradition, including some Anglican provinces and some Lutheran churches, also commemorate him on 13 September. However, certain Lutheran churches and Anglican provinces commemorate him on the traditional feast day of 27 January. The Coptic Church also recognizes him as a saint (with feast days on 16 Thout and 17 Hathor).

Liudolf, Duke of Saxony

Liudolf (c. 805/820 – 11/12 March 866) was a Carolingian office bearer and count in the Duchy of Saxony from about 844. The ruling Liudolfing house, also known as the Ottonian dynasty, is named after him; he is its oldest verified member.

Pallium

The pallium (derived from the Roman pallium or palla, a woolen cloak; pl.: pallia) is an ecclesiastical vestment in the Roman Catholic Church, originally peculiar to the Pope, but for many centuries bestowed by the Holy See upon metropolitans and primates as a symbol of their conferred jurisdictional authorities, and still remains papal emblems. Schoenig, Steven A., SJ. Bonds of Wool: The Pallium and Papal Power in the Middle Ages (Washington, DC: The Catholic University of America Press, 2017. ISBN 978-0-8132-2922-5. In its present (western) form, the pallium is a long and "three fingers broad" (narrow) white band adornment, woven from the wool of lambs raised by Trappist monks. It is donned by looping its middle around one's neck, resting upon the chasuble and two dependent lappets over one's shoulders with tail-ends (doubled) on the left with the front end crossing over the rear. When observed from the front or rear the pallium sports a stylistic letter 'y' (contrasting against an unpatterned chasuble). It is decorated with six black crosses, one near each end and four spaced out around the neck loop. At times the pallium is embellished fore and aft with three gold gem-headed (dull) stickpins. The doubling and pinning on the left shoulder likely survive from the (simple scarf) Roman pallium. The pallium and the omophor originate from the same vestment, the latter a much larger and wider version worn by Eastern Orthodox and Eastern Catholic bishops of the Byzantine Rite. A theory relates origination to the paradigm of the Good Shepherd shouldering a lamb, a common early Christian art image (if not icon) — but this may be an explanation a posteriori, however the ritual preparation of the pallium and its subsequent bestowal upon a pope at coronation suggests the shepherd symbolism. The lambs whose fleeces are destined for pallia are solemnly presented at altar by the nuns of the convent of Saint Agnes and ultimately the Benedictine nuns of Santa Cecilia in Trastevere weave their wool into pallia.

Robert Sokolowski

Robert Sokolowski is the Elizabeth Breckenridge Caldwell Professor of Philosophy at The Catholic University of America and a monsignor of the Roman Catholic Church.

An author published in a variety of sub-disciplines of philosophy, he is noted mainly for his interpretation of Husserl, named "East-Coast Husserlianism." His Introduction to Phenomenology has been translated into seven other languages.Sokolowski has throughout his career maintained that philosophy begins with good distinctions.

St. Patrick's Catholic Church (Washington, D.C.)

St Patrick's Catholic Church is a Roman Catholic parish in Washington, District of Columbia, United States of America. Established in 1794, it is the oldest Catholic parish in the City of Washington.

The Catholic Historical Review

The Catholic Historical Review is the official organ of the American Catholic Historical Association. It was established at The Catholic University of America in 1915 by Thomas Joseph Shahan and Peter Guilday and is published quarterly by The Catholic University of America Press. The first issue contained a foreword by Cardinal James Gibbons who wrote of the journal that "I bespeak for it a generous welcome by the thoughtful men and women of the country, and bestow my blessing on the unselfish, zealous labors of the devoted Faculty of the Catholic University." Shahan was editor (1915-29) followed by Guilday (1929-41), John Tracy Ellis 1941-63), Robert Trisco (1963-2005), and most recently Nelson Minnich.

With an international readership and a global array of contributors, the journal publishes significant, original, and preferably archival-based articles in English on topics related to the history of various lived Catholic experiences and their intersections with cultures and other religious traditions over the centuries and throughout the world. In addition, CHR publishes reviews (single, fora, essays, and articles) written by experts of important books in the field, lists relevant articles that appear in other journals, and includes the section “Notes and Comments” containing news about the Association and other items of interest to readers. Any scholar may submit a manuscript, which is subjected to a rigorous double-blind evaluation. In addition to being available in print form, The Catholic Historical Review is also available electronically through Project MUSE.

The Divine Institutes

Institutiones Divinae (Latin: [in.stiˈtuː.ti.oː.nɛ diːˈwiː.nae̯]; The Divine Institutes) is the name of a theological work by the Christian Roman philosopher Lactantius. The Latin work was written between AD 303 and 311.

The Early Heidegger and Medieval Philosophy

The Early Heidegger and Medieval Philosophy: Phenomenology for the Godforsaken is a 2006 book by Sean J. McGrath, in which the author critiques secularization through examining the relationship between Martin Heidegger's thought and late medieval and early Protestant Christianity.

The Jurist (journal)

The Jurist: Studies in Church Law and Ministry is the only journal published in the United States devoted to the study and promotion of Catholic canon law or church law. It was initiated in 1940 to serve the academic and professional needs of Catholic church lawyers. The first issue appeared on January 6, 1941. Initial responses to the journal were favorable, as it was declared "We applaud its present performance and look forward to the improvement which its initial effort promises and which maturity will bring" and "the first issue warrants the belief that the scholars of the United States will make valuable contributions to the study of canon law.".Until 1976, the journal was a quarterly publication, but since then it has been issued twice yearly; beginning with volume 71, the journal has been published for the School of Canon Law of the Catholic University of America by the Catholic University of America Press. The editorial board consists of the faculty of the School of Canon Law at the Catholic University of America, the only such school in the United States, as well as Fr. Sean O. Sheridan, President of the Franciscan University of Steubenville. The journal is published in print form, but also forms part of the electronic collection Project MUSE.

Initially the journal focused largely on issues of Latin church law both in terms of its history, medieval and modern, and contemporary practice. However, within the past few decades since the Second Vatican Council, it has broadened its horizons and audience. For it also explores questions of interest to theologians, Eastern Catholic church lawyers, civil lawyers, diocesan planners and diocesan finance and personnel officials. Recent issues have contained the decisions of the Apostolic Signatura in Latin and English translation.

Previous editors included Jerome Daniel Hannan; Frederick R. McManus, who headed the journal from 1959-1989; James H. Provost; and Thomas J. Green. The editor is Kurt Martens.

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