The Catholic Herald

The Catholic Herald is a London-based Roman Catholic weekly newspaper and starting December 2014 a magazine, published in the United Kingdom, the Republic of Ireland and the United States. It reports a total circulation of about 21,000 copies distributed to Roman Catholic parishes, wholesale outlets, and postal subscribers.

The Catholic Herald
Catholic-Herald-4-August-2017
Catholic Herald magazine (4 August 2017)
TypeMagazine
Owner(s)Sir Rocco Forte
Lord Black of Crossharbour
EditorLuke Coppen
Founded1888
HeadquartersHerald House, Lambs Passage, Bunhill Row, London EC1Y 8TQ
Circulation21,000
Websitecatholicherald.co.uk
The-Catholic-Herald-1-November-2013
The Catholic Herald (1 November 2013)

History

The Catholic Herald was established as a newspaper in 1888.[1] It was first owned and edited by Derry-born Charles Diamond until his death in 1934. After his death the paper was bought by Ernest Vernor Miles, a recent convert to Roman Catholicism and head of the New Catholic Herald Ltd. Miles appointed Count Michael de la Bédoyère as editor, a post he held until 1962. De la Bédoyère's news editor was writer Douglas Hyde, also a convert who arrived from the Communist Daily Worker.[2] De la Bédoyère almost went to prison for criticising what he saw as Churchill's appeasement of the "godless" Soviet Union.[1] In the 1980s, when Peter Stanford became the editor, the publication openly supported left-wing politics in South America.[1] Stephen Bates of The Guardian says that in the later 1990s and early 2000s under William Oddie, the publication moved to the right and published criticism of liberal bishops and Jesuits. Bates went on to say that editor Luke Coppen, installed in 2004, takes a more embracing stance towards Catholics of all political hues. During his tenure, Oddie lost a libel suit against Bates.[1]

The online version of the magazine includes articles from the print edition of The Catholic Herald, as well as web-only content such as the coverage of Pope Benedict XVI’s April 2008 trip to the United States. The site was revamped in November 2013.

In December 2014 it became a magazine, with a revamped website covering breaking news.[3] "The" was dropped from the title and the magazine started being known as Catholic Herald. A relaunch party on 11 December 2014 was attended by Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O'Connor and Princess Michael of Kent.[3] The magazine is currently owned by Sir Rocco Forte and Lord Black of Crossharbour.[3][4]

The Scottish Catholic Observer is owned by the Catholic Herald.

A U.S. edition of the Catholic Herald was launched on 16 November 2018 under the editorship of Michael Warren Davis.

Editors

Its editors have included:

Contributors

Contemporary contributors

Past contributors

Past cartoonists

Notes and references

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "Herald of Change". The Guardian. 2 August 2004. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  2. ^ Kevin Morgan. "Obituary: Douglas Hyde", The Independent (London), 29 September 1996
  3. ^ a b c "Catholic Herald relaunch party". Tatler. 11 December 2014. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  4. ^ "Black is back among friends and enemies". London Evening Standard. 24 October 2012. Retrieved 5 October 2016. On Friday, however, his Lordship returns to the real world when he attends a quarterly board meeting at the Catholic Herald, where he remains a joint major shareholder.
  5. ^ Reid, Stuart (24 January 1998). "OBITUARY: Desmond Albrow". The Tablet. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  6. ^ a b "Gerard Noel, Catholic Herald editor – obituary". The Daily Telegraph. 27 July 2016. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g Coppen, Luke (30 September 2016). "A note to our readers". The Catholic Herald. p. 3. Since we became a magazine in 2014 we have published articles by AN Wilson, Cardinal Pell, Howard Jacobson, Libby Purves, Peter Hitchens, Jacob Rees-Mogg and Ross Douthat.
  8. ^ Catholic Herald/Rolheiser
  9. ^ "Is the media biased against the Pope?". The Daily Telegraph. 15 September 2010. Retrieved 5 October 2016. Catholic Herald blogger Milo Yiannopoulos discusses whether some parts of the media have been biased against the Pope.

External links

An Oak Tree

An Oak Tree is a conceptual work of art created by Michael Craig-Martin in 1973. The piece, described as being an oak tree, is installed in two units – a pristine installation of a glass of water on a glass shelf on metal brackets 253 centimetres above the ground, and a text mounted on the wall. When first exhibited, the text was given as a handout.The text takes the form of a Q&A about the artwork, in which Craig-Martin describes changing "a glass of water into a full-grown oak tree without altering the accidents of the glass of water," and explains that "the actual oak tree is physically present but in the form of the glass of water."

Craig-Martin considered "the work of art in such a way as to reveal its single basic and essential element, belief that is the confident faith of the artist in his capacity to speak and the willing faith of the viewer in accepting what he has to say".The Catholic Herald compared the work to the Roman Catholic doctrine of Transubstantiation and the Real Presence.The original is in the National Gallery of Australia, and an artist's copy is on loan to the Tate gallery.

Armenian Rite

The Armenian Rite is an independent liturgy used by both the Armenian Apostolic and Armenian Catholic Churches. It is also the rite used by a significant number of Eastern Catholic Christians in Georgia.

Catholic laity

Catholic laity are the ordinary members of the Catholic Church who are neither clergy nor recipients of Holy Orders or vowed to life in a religious order or congregation.

The laity forms the majority of the estimated over one billion Catholics in the world.Whereas the ministry notably sanctifies the laity, the mission of the laity, according to the Second Vatican Council, is to "sanctify the world".

The Catholic Church is served by the universal jurisdiction of the Holy See, headed by the Pope, and administered by the Roman Curia, while locally served by diocesan bishops. The Pope and the bishops in full communion with him are known collectively as the Catholic hierarchy, and are responsible for the supervision, management, and pastoral care of all members the Catholic Church, including clergy, religious, and laity. But since the Second Vatican Council of Bishops (1962-1965) the laity have emerged as a greater source of leadership in various aspects of the church's life; and its teaching on their equal call to holiness has led to greater recognition of their role in the church.

Cristina Odone

Cristina Patricia Odone (born 11 November 1960) is an Italian-British journalist, editor, and writer. She is the Founder and CEO of the National Parenting Organisation. Odone is formerly the Editor of The Catholic Herald, Deputy Editor of the New Statesman and director of the Centre for Character and Values at the Legatum Institute.

Damian Thompson

Damian Thompson (born 1962) is an English journalist, editor and author. He is an associate editor of The Spectator and editor-in-chief of the Catholic Herald. Previously he worked for The Daily Telegraph where he was religious affairs correspondent and later blogs editor and a Saturday columnist.

David V. Barrett

David V. Barrett is a British sociologist of religion who has widely written on topics pertaining to new religious movements and western esotericism. He is also a regular contributor to The Independent, Fortean Times, and the Catholic Herald.The backflap of one of his books claims he was an intelligence analyst for the UK Government Communications Headquarters and the United States' government's National Security Agency prior to his career as a writer. He is a regular book critic and his critiques have appeared in Literary Review, New Scientist, and others.He has been involved in science fiction critique, having edited Vector, the critical journal of the British Science Fiction Association in the late 1980s, and organized and chaired the Arthur C. Clarke Award for three years.

Hawaii Catholic Herald

The Hawaii Catholic Herald is the present-day version of a series of official newspapers of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Honolulu and its predecessor vicariate apostolic. Established in January, 1947 to replace the publication called the Catholic Herald Newspaper (established in November, 1936), it is published by the Roman Catholic Bishop of Honolulu with a readership of approximately 15,400 people across the state.

John Gummer

John Selwyn Gummer, Baron Deben, PC (born 26 November 1939 in Stockport, Cheshire) is a British Conservative Party politician, formerly Member of Parliament (MP) for Suffolk Coastal and now a member of the House of Lords.Lord Deben is Chairman of the UK's independent Committee on Climate Change. He also chairs the sustainability consultancy Sancroft International, recycler Valpak, GLOBE International – the Global Legislators Organisation for a Balanced Environment, the Association of Professional Financial Advisers and Veolia Water UK. He is a non-executive director of Veolia Voda, The Catholic Herald and the Castle Trust – a mortgage and investment firm. He is also a trustee of the ocean conservation charity, Blue Marine Foundation.Gummer stood down from the House of Commons at the 2010 general election and was appointed to the House of Lords as Lord Deben.

Monk Dawson (novel)

Monk Dawson, is a novel by English author Piers Paul Read, published in 1969 by Secker and Warburg in the UK and in 1970 by Lippincott in the US, the year it won both the Somerset Maugham Award and Hawthornden Prize. It was adapted into a film of the same name in 1998. The first part of the book was based on the author's experiences of Ampleforth College, and in an interview with The Catholic Herald the author reveals that the book was banned from the boarding school.

Order of the Most Holy Annunciation

The Order of the Most Holy Annunciation (Latin: Ordo SS. Annuntiationis), also known as the Turchine or Blue Nuns, is a Roman Catholic religious order of contemplative nuns formed in honour of the mystery of the Incarnation of Christ at Genoa, in Italy, by the Blessed Maria Vittoria De Fornari Strata.

Pope Clement VIII approved the religious order on 5 August 1604, placing it under the Rule of Saint Augustine.

At present, the order has monasteries in Brazil, France, Italy, the Philippines, Portugal, Romania, and Spain.

Patrick W. McGrath

Patrick W. McGrath (died 9 October 2001) was an Irish Fine Gael politician. He was a member of Seanad Éireann from 1973 to 1977. He was nominated by the Taoiseach to the 13th Seanad in 1973. He did not contest the 1977 Seanad election.Patricks father Joe McGrath was served as a Sinn Fein and Cumann na nGaedheal TD for Dublin and Mayo constituencies. He also travelled with the delegation to the Anglo-Irish treaty talks.

A businessman who inherited his role in many business including Irish Glass Bottle Company, Waterford Crystal and Irish Hospital Trust. He also was involved in publishing catholic newspapers, as director of The Catholic Herald from 1974 and The Irish Catholic from 1980. McGrath also funded The Catholic Standard when it was in financial trouble, shortly before its closure.

Peter Stanford

Peter James Stanford (born 23 November 1961) is a British writer, editor, journalist and presenter, known for his biographies and writings on religion and ethics. His biography of Lord Longford was the basis for the 2006 BAFTA-winning film Longford starring Jim Broadbent in the title role. A former editor of the Catholic Herald newspaper, Stanford is also director of the Longford Trust for prison reform.

Rite of Braga

The Rite of Braga (or Bragan Rite) is a Catholic liturgical rite associated with the Archdiocese of Braga in Portugal.

Robert Sarah

Robert Sarah (born 15 June 1945) is a Guinean prelate of the Catholic Church. A Cardinal since 20 November 2010, he was appointed prefect of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments by Pope Francis on 23 November 2014. He previously served as secretary of the Congregation for the Evangelization of Peoples under Pope John Paul II, and president of the Pontifical Council Cor Unum under Pope Benedict XVI.

A prominent voice of the College of Cardinals and in the Roman Curia, Sarah has been a forceful advocate for the defense of traditional Catholic teaching on questions of sexual morality and the right to life, and in denouncing Islamic radicalism. He has called gender ideology and ISIS the "two radicalizations" that threaten the family, the first through divorce, same-sex marriage, and abortion, and the latter with child marriage, polygamy, and the subjection of women.Though he has been described as largely sympathetic to pre-Vatican II liturgical practices, he has also proposed that partisans of different liturgies learn from each other and seek a middle ground.

He has been mentioned as a possible candidate, a "papabile", for the papacy by international media outlets such as Le Monde, as well as by Catholic publications such as Crux, the National Catholic Reporter, and the Catholic Herald.

Saint Raphael's Cathedral (Madison, Wisconsin)

Saint Raphael's Cathedral parish is the Cathedral parish for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Madison and was located in downtown Madison, Wisconsin at 222 West Main Street. In March 2005, the Cathedral building located at 204 West Main Street was heavily damaged in a fire and was demolished. The parish community remains active, and intends to rebuild the cathedral. As of October 2015, no plans had been announced for the rebuilding. In late 2012, the diocese constructed a park on the site, called Cathedral Square or Cathedral Place featuring a Way of the Cross.

Superior (hierarchy)

In a hierarchy or tree structure of any kind, a superior is an individual or position at a higher level in the hierarchy than another (a "subordinate" or "inferior"), and thus closer to the apex. In business, superiors are people who are supervisors and in the military, superiors are people who are higher in the chain of command (superior officer). Superiors are given, sometimes supreme, authority over others under their command. When an order is given, one must follow that order and obey it or punishment may be issued.

The Dictator Pope

The Dictator Pope: The Inside Story of the Francis Papacy (Italian: Il papa dittatore) is a biography of Pope Francis authored by the Anglo–French historian H. J. A. Sire under the pseudonym "Marcantonio Colonna" (the name of a Catholic admiral who fought at the Battle of Lepanto). Published initially in Italian, and later in English, the book takes a highly critical view of Pope Francis and his papacy over the Catholic Church. The book contends to be "the inside story of the most tyrannical and unprincipled papacy of modern times," arguing that Pope Francis, while presenting himself as humble, rules over the Church through fear and has allied to some of the most corrupt elements in the Vatican. On its 2017 release, the book reached 4th place on Amazon Kindle's Religion and Spirituality bestseller list.A revised and updated English edition of The Dictator Pope was released both in hardcover and e-book formats by Regnery Publishing on April 23, 2018. An audiobook edition produced by Blackstone Audio was also released the same day.

The Superior Catholic Herald

The Superior Catholic Herald is a Catholic bi-weekly newspaper, and is the official publication of the Diocese of Superior. It was established as The Catholic Herald Citizen by Bishop Albert Meyer, starting in 1953.The publication includes columns of local and national Catholic related news, as well as news from the Vatican, and a calendar of events happening in and around the diocese.

Three Popes and the Jews

Three Popes and the Jews is a 1967 book by Pinchas Lapide, a former Israeli Consul to Milan, who at the time of publication was a deputy editor in the Israeli Prime Ministers press office. The "three popes" are Pope Pius XII (1939-1958), Pope John XXIII (1958-1963), and Pope Paul VI (1963-1978).

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