John Henry Newman
John Henry Newman, Cong. Orat. (21 February 1801 – 11 August 1890) was an important person in Victorian Christianity in England. He was part of the Oxford Movement in Anglicanism which pushed for a more Catholic faith. He finally converted to the Roman Catholic Church in 1845. He was made a cardinal. He was beatified in 2010. He wrote many books, including an autobiography, and The Dream of Gerontius.
|Blessed John Henry Newman Cong. Orat.|
|Cardinal Deacon of San Giorgio in Velabro|
Portrait of Newman by
John Everett Millais, 1881
|Appointed||12 May 1879|
|Reign ended||11 August 1890|
|Successor||Francis Aidan Gasquet|
|Other posts||Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford; Provost of the Birmingham Oratory|
|Created Cardinal||12 May 1879|
|Born||21 February 1801|
|Died||11 August 1890 (aged 89)|
Edgbaston, Birmingham, England, United Kingdom
Rednal, West Midlands, England, United Kingdom
|Parents||John Newman and Jemina Fourdrinier|
|Alma mater||Trinity College, Oxford|
|Coat of arms|
|Beatified||19 September 2010|
Cofton Park, Birmingham, England
by Pope Benedict XVI
|Patronage||Personal Ordinariate of Our Lady of Walsingham|
Early life and educationEdit
At the age of 15, during his last year at school, Newman was converted, an incident of which he wrote in his Apologia that it was "more certain than that I have hands or feet".
- "Pope beatifies Cardinal Newman as his UK tour ends (with video clip)". BBC News. 19 September 2010.
- "CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: John Henry Newman". www.newadvent.org. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
- "A Short Life of Cardinal Newman". The Tablet. The National Institute for Newman Studies.
- "Apologia, Chapter 1". Newmanreader.org. Retrieved 31 August 2013.
- Quotations related to John Henry Newman at Wikiquote
- Works written by or about John Henry Newman at Wikisource
- Media related to John Henry Newman at Wikimedia Commons
- Newman reader
- Works by John Henry Newman at Project Gutenberg
- Works by or about John Henry Newman at Internet Archive
- Works by John Henry Newman at LibriVox (public domain audiobooks)