Talk:Catholic Church in China
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Should this article not be named "Roman Catholic Church in China to conform with the pattern for other countries?--BrentS 03:19, 20 July 2005 (UTC)
- Possibly not, due to Catholicism's history in post-1949 China. ~ Dpr 03:54, 20 July 2005 (UTC)
- definitely not. SchmuckyTheCat 14:18, 20 July 2005 (UTC)
- Catholicism in mainland China after 1949 is not developed under the Roman Catholic Church. — Instantnood 08:18, July 21, 2005 (UTC)
Only protestants use the term Christianity. There's the Catholic church and protestantism, as the Chinese use it so it is outside China. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 15:33, 17 February 2008 (UTC)
This is not true, hence the use of the word "catholic" in creeds spoken by both Catholics and protestant religious groups. The word "catholic" itself refers to the "universal" church, with the capital-C "Catholic" church referring to most often the Roman Catholic Church. Groups such as the Lutherans would still be considered a part of the catholic group, while groups like the Jehovah's witnesses would not. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 220.127.116.11 (talk) 23:22, 9 December 2008 (UTC)
- The Catholic Church we believe is the Church founded by Christ, which has its actual form of existence in the Worldwide Church under the Pope's jurisdiction... Now that was an attempt to paraphrase Lumen gentium, but German Protestants feel it with all their heart and bones (though in theorizing they adopted the line of argumentation you just reported), which has led even a Dr Martin Luther OSA who was "more catholic" (if this be in any way apt to comparatives) than all his mainline followers of today put together, to exclude the word "Catholic" from the creed and replace it by "Christian". Needless to say that this remains the "Apostles'" Creed as used by Protestants, and in practically all German ecumenical celebrations there remains a moment to show where one's loyalities are. --18.104.22.168 (talk) 12:48, 14 July 2011 (UTC)
The article is completely missing the history from 1911 to 1939. This was the period in which the first native Chinese Catholic bishops were appointed ("after 1926") according to my source, so clearly something of note was going on... GRBerry 01:32, 22 May 2008 (UTC)
Bot report : Found duplicate references !
In the last revision I edited, I found duplicate named references, i.e. references sharing the same name, but not having the same content. Please check them, as I am not able to fix them automatically :)
- "blueprint" :
- [http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/6425177.stm Blueprint for Vatican-China talks (BBC March 6, 2007).]
- [http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/6425177.stm BBC Article]
China's Saints: Catholic Martyrdom During the Qing (1644-1911) By Anthony E. Clark
Catholic-Protestant fighting in China
This primary source document combines unusual respect for the Boxer's goals of anti-foreignism albeit with misguided means along with defence of their victims as martyrs.
Move to Catholicism in China
Catholocism in Tibet
Catholic priests and early Tibetology studies. Catholic Priests were the first westerners to undertake tibetology stufies, directly visit Tibet and to learn the Tibetan language.
Catholic priests and Sándor Kőrösi Csoma
Translation of Chinese text
The currently article has this text, which given that this is the English language Wikipedia isn't very helpful:
Due to the Chinese rites controversy, the Kangxi Emperor banned Christianity in China saying: “只說得西洋人等小人，如何言得中國人之大理？況西洋人等，無一人通漢書者，說言議論，令人可笑者多。今見來臣告示，竟與和尚道士異端小教相同。彼此亂言者，莫過如此。以後不必西洋人在中國行教，禁止可也，免得多事。”
Requested move 2 October 2016
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Move discussion in progress
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