List of Jesuits

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Íñigo López de Loyola, recognized as a saint by the Catholic Church, founded the Society of Jesus in 1540.
Society of Jesus

History of the Jesuits
Regimini militantis
Suppression

Jesuit Hierarchy
Superior General
Adolfo Nicolás

Ignatian Spirituality
Spiritual Exercises
Ad majorem Dei gloriam
Magis

Notable Jesuits
St. Ignatius of Loyola
St. Francis Xavier
St. Peter Faber
St. Aloysius Gonzaga
St. Robert Bellarmine
St. Peter Canisius
St. Edmund Campion
Pope Francis

This is an alphabetical list of historically notable members of the Society of Jesus.

A[edit]

B[edit]

C[edit]

D[edit]

Fr. Joseph O'Callahan (right), a Jesuit priest, is presented with the Medal of Honor by President Truman

E[edit]

F[edit]

G[edit]

Robert Bellarmine, one of the most important cardinals of the Catholic Reformation

H[edit]

Gerard Manley Hopkins, an English poet, Roman Catholic convert, and priest

I[edit]

J[edit]

K[edit]

Athanasius Kircher, a 17th-century German polymath
Saint Gabriel Lallemant

L[edit]

M[edit]

Jacques Marquette, the French Jesuit missionary who founded Michigan's first European settlement
Petrus Canisius, a theologian to whom the restoration of Catholicism in Germany after the Reformation is credited

N[edit]

O[edit]

Adolfo Nicolás, the current Superior General of the Society of Jesus

P[edit]

R[edit]

S[edit]

Pierre-Jean De Smet, a missionary to the Native Americans in the Western United States

T[edit]

V[edit]

Francis Xavier, one of the first seven Jesuits and missionary to Asia

W[edit]

X[edit]

Z[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ Note: Father Gabriel Richard briefly was in the U.S. Congress in the 1820s, but as a territorial representative. Under guidelines released by Pope John Paul II, Catholic clergy are expected not to serve in positions of civil authority. Drinan did not seek reelection as a result of the issuance of these guidelines.
  2. ^ Official Returns - General Election - November 8, 1960 (pdf). Juneau: Office of the Alaska Secretary of State. 1960. p. 27. Retrieved January 23, 2012. 
  3. ^ Tsong, Nicole (December 30, 2004). "Abuse claims breathe life into dead priests' past". Anchorage Daily News (Anchorage: The McClatchy Company). p. A1. "A popular Jesuit priest -- the country's first Roman Catholic priest to serve in a state Legislature" 
  4. ^ O’Conner, Thomas H. "Breaking the religious barrier", The Boston Globe, Boston, 10 May 2004.

External links[edit]