Large Agnus Dei Pope Leo Xiii
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Large Agnus Dei Pope Leo Xiii:
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This is a large Agnus Dei. Diameter is 4.2 inch. One side with the lamb of God, other side with the Port Domini. Made during the pontificate of Pope Leo XIII ( from 1878 -1903). Shipping with UPS Economy is 25$. I want to thank the writer of Wikipedia.Pope Leo XIII From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Leo XIII
Leo XIII Papacy began 20 February 1878 Papacy ended 20 July 1903 Predecessor Pius IX Successor Pius X Orders Ordination 31 December 1837
by Carlo Odescalchi Consecration 19 February 1843
by Luigi Emmanuele Nicolò Lambruschini Created Cardinal 19 December 1853 Personal details Birth name Vincenzo Gioacchino Raffaele Luigi Pecci Born 2 March 1810
département of Rome, French Empire Died 20 July 1903
Rome, Kingdom of Italy Coat of arms
Other Popes named LeoPapal styles of
Pope Leo XIII Reference style His Holiness Spoken style Your Holiness Religious style Holy Father Posthumous style None
Pope Leo XIII (2 March 1810 – 20 July 1903), born Vincenzo Gioacchino Raffaele Luigi Pecci to an Italian comital family, was the 256th Pope of the Catholic Church, reigning from 1878 to 1903. He was the oldest pope (reigning until the age of 93), and had the third longest pontificate, behind Pius IX (his immediate predecessor) and John Paul II.
He is known for intellectualism, the development of social teachings with his encyclical Rerum Novarum and his attempts to define the position of the Church with regard to modern thinking. He influenced Roman Catholic Mariology and promoted both the rosary and the scapular. He issued a record eleven encyclicals on the rosary, approved two new Marian scapulars and was the first Pope to fully embrace the concept of Mary as mediatrix.Contents
- 1 Early life
- 2 Provincial administrator
- 3 Nuncio to Belgium
4 Archbishop of Perugia
- 4.1 Papal assistant
- 4.2 Provincial council
- 4.3 Charitable activities
- 4.4 Defence of the papacy
- 4.5 Organizing the First Vatican Council
- 4.6 Camerlengo
5.1 Foreign relations
- 5.1.1 Russia
- 5.1.2 Germany
- 5.1.3 France
- 5.1.4 Italy
- 5.1.5 United Kingdom
- 5.1.6 United States
- 5.1.7 Brazil
- 5.1.8 Peru
- 5.1.9 Evangelization
- 5.2.1 Thomism
- 5.2.2 Consecrations
- 5.2.3 Scriptures
- 5.2.4 Ecumenical efforts
- 5.2.5 Theological research
- 5.2.6 Mariology
5.2.7 Social teachings
- 126.96.36.199 Church and state
- 188.8.131.52 Rerum Novarum
- 5.3 Canonizations and beatifications
- 5.4 Audiences
- 5.1 Foreign relations
- 6 Death
- 7 See also
- 8 Notes
- 9 References
- 10 External links
Born in Carpineto Romano, near Rome, he was the sixth of the seven sons of Count Ludovico Pecci and his wife Anna Prosperi Buzzi. Until 1818 he lived at home with his family, "in which religion counted as the highest grace on earth, as through her, salvation can be earned for all eternity". Together with his brother he studied in the Jesuit College in Viterbo, where he stayed until 1824. He enjoyed the Latin language and was known to write his own Latin poems at the age of eleven.
In 1824 he and his older brother Giuseppe were called to Rome where their mother was dying. Count Pecci wanted his children near him after the loss of his wife, and so they stayed with him in Rome, attending the Jesuit Collegium Romanum. In 1828, Giuseppe entered the Jesuit order, while Vincenzo decided in favour of secular clergy.
He studied at the Academia dei Nobili, mainly diplomacy and law. In 1834 he gave a student presentation, attended by several cardinals, on papal judgements. For his presentation he received awards for academic excellence, and gained the attention of Vatican officials. Cardinal Secretary of State Luigi Lambruschini introduced him to Vatican congregations and to Pope Gregory XVI, who appointed Pecci on 14 February 1837, as personal prelate even before he was ordained priest on 31 December 1837, by the Vicar of Rome. He celebrated his first mass together with his priest brother Giuseppe. He received his doctorate in theology in 1836 and doctorates of civil and Canon Law in Rome also.Provincial administrator The house in Carpineto, in which the Pecci brothers grew up
Shortly thereafter, Gregory XVI appointed Pecci as legate (provincial administrator) to Benevento. The smallest of papal provinces, Benevento included about 20,000 people.
The main problems facing Pecci were a decaying local economy, insecurity because of widespread bandits, and pervasive Mafia structures, who often were allied with aristocratic families. Pecci arrested the most powerful aristocrat in Benevento, and his troops captured others, who were either killed or imprisoned by him. With the public order restored, he turned to the economy and a reform of the tax system to stimulate trade with neighboring provinces.Carpineto in 1860 Bishop Pecci as Nuncio in Brussels
Upon completion of the tax reforms, Gregory XVI appointed Pecci to be administrator of Spoleto, a province with 100,000, and then Perugia with 200,000 inhabitants.
His immediate concern was to prepare the province for a papal visitation in the same year. Pope Gregory visited hospitals and educational institutions for several days, asking for advice and listing questions. The fight against corruption continued in Perugia, where Pecci himself investigated several incidents. When it was claimed that a bakery was selling bread below the prescribed pound weight, he personally went there, had all bread weighed, and confiscated it if below legal weight. The confiscated bread was distributed to the poor.Nuncio to Belgium
In 1843, Pecci, only thirty-three years old, was appointed Apostolic Nuncio to Belgium, a position which guaranteed the Cardinal's hat after completion of the tour.
On 27 April 1843, Pope Gregory XVI appointed Pecci Archbishop of Damiette and asked his Cardinal Secretary of State Lambruschini to consecrate him. Pecci developed excellent relations with the royal family and used the location to visit neighbouring Germany, where he was particularly interested in the resumed construction of the Cologne Cathedral.
Upon his initiative, a Belgian College in Rome was opened in 1844, where 100 years later, in 1946, Pope John Paul II would begin his Roman studies. He spent several weeks in England with Bishop Nicholas Wiseman, carefully reviewing the condition of the Catholic Church in that country.
In Belgium, the school question was then sharply debated between the Catholic majority and the Liberal minority. Pecci encouraged the struggle for Catholic schools, yet he was able to win the good will of the Court, not only of the pious Queen Louise, but also of King Leopold I, strongly Liberal in his views. The new nuncio succeeded in uniting the Catholics.
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