9789004168336 hardback alkaline paper 9004168338 hardback alkaline paper
Brill's series in church history ; d. 33. Brill's series in church history. Religious history and culture series ; v. 1.
Translated from the Dutch.
Bibliography, etc. Note
Includes bibliographical references (pages -408) and index.
Formatted Contents Note
Introduction History of the problem A history of care Charity as a historical care practice History and ethics Care and faith Method and purpose Definitions of care Caring for roosje Reconstruction of a life story Tribute to a mother Construction of a complaint An appropriate and yet contestable judgement on care Men in association : class and charity Catholic care provision in Amsterdam Bishop van Vree Father Frentrop, Doctor Cramer and their association of municence Father Hesseveld, a secular priest Activities of the in terms of care An instrumental model of charity Ladies and housemaids : gender and charity Catholic caring women in historiography Education for girls The servants' issue Beyond the thesis of the 'civilisation offensive' Gender, class, and religion Powerful and empowering care : confession and charity Approach and definitions Benevolence as both care and power Humanising Protestantism Prison reform by Fry Butler's dedication to prostitutes Influence of Fry and Butler on the Netherlands The inner mission movement Conceptual comments From the viewpoint of care receivers Evelina's memoirs The very beginning The arrival of Mietje Stroot A controversial first communion Institutional expansion Nursemaids become real sisters A charitable care practice experienced from within Civilisation offensive, charitable solidarity, or caring power Tronto's fourth phase revised : two responses to care Care leavers and their opposite judgements The care vision in the normative texts Normative writings and daily life History of the church and history of religion Principles and a name The rule Instructions for the upbringing of the children The constitutions of 1882 The sisterly care vision : a referential and a replacement view The purpose of the congregation in terms of care solidarity with strangers because of metaphorical kinship Caring for the children of God.