By Bruno Boute
Delving into the Tangled Involvement of educational associations with the benefice procedure within the Early sleek interval, this booklet makes a speciality of an anomaly: medieval privileges that supplied lecturers at Louvain, the self-declared storm-troopers of Catholic and dynastic recovery within the Netherlands, with entry to the Post-Tridentine clerical activity industry.
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Additional info for Academic Interests and Catholic Confessionalisation: The Louvain Privileges of Nomination to Ecclesiastical Benefices (Education and Society in the Middle Ages and Renaissance)
After 1607, these assemblies were replaced by informal episcopal congregations. Cf. De Moreau, Histoire de l’Eglise en Belgique, 5, 293. 44 For Cambrai, see Deregnaucourt, De Fénelon à la révolution; the diocesan seminaries of Mechelen, Ghent, and Bruges are the theme of Roegiers, De oprichting en de beginjaren, Laenen, Geschiedenis van het seminarie van Mechelen, and the diocesan syntheses edited by Cloet. 45 More promising or wealthier students still attended the theological schools of the university, with or without grants financed by their diocesan superiors.
59. 6 “Die Erneuerung der Kirche im Zeitalter des Konzils von Trient is . . , 66. 7 I have indulged in this short historiographical excursus for two reasons. 8 A fair share of scholarship on the University of Louvain has to be situated in this tradition too. 9 Second, the examination of the concepts and the hermeneutical strategies deployed by historians in action is highly instructive. O’Malley pointed out in his inspiring essay on the renaming of Catholicism in the early modern era that students of the old faith are not particularly blessed, wrestling as they do with a wide range of labels which claim to characterise religious change and which inform, in return, their analysis.
See also Put, “Les archiducs et la réforme catholique,” 263, and idem, “Matthias Hovius,” 132–33. 58 Cf. Mols, “De seculiere clerus,” 381–82. 59 Cf. O’Malley, Trent and All That, 69–71. 60 The standard work here is Elias, Kerk en staat. 62 In the highly urbanised South Netherlands, the “monastic invasion” of new and old orders in the beginning of the 17th century63 capitalised upon an educational offensive shouldered by princes and staunchly Catholic urban elites who considered education as the answer to the seeds of heresy: ignorance and lack of discipline.