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Philip Howard (cardinal)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Philip Howard
Philip Howard

Hon. Philip Howard (21 September 1629 – 17 June 1694)[1][2] was an English Roman Catholic cardinal. Born the third son of Henry Frederick Howard (afterwards Earl of Arundel and Surrey and head of the House of Norfolk) and his wife, Elizabeth Stuart (daughter of Esme Stuart, the Duke of Lennox), Howard was a member of the premier Catholic family in England. At the age of sixteen he joined the Dominican Order in Cremona, and was ordained in 1652. He founded the priory of Bornem in Flanders, with a college for English youths attached to it, and was himself the first prior and novice master.[3] He also founded at Vilvoorde a convent of nuns of the Second Order of Saint Dominic, now at Carisbrooke on the Isle of Wight.

In the reign of Charles II, Father Howard was made grand almoner to Queen Catherine of Braganza. He resided at St. James's Palace, with a salary of 500 pounds a year, and had a position of influence at Court.

Following an outbreak of anti-Catholic sentiment, he left England and resumed his position as prior at Bornem.[1] In 1672 he was nominated as Vicar Apostolic of England with a see in partibus, but the appointment, owing to the opposition of the "English Chapter" to his being a vicar Apostolic, and the insistence that he should be a bishop with ordinary jurisdiction, was not confirmed. He was made cardinal in 1675, by Pope Clement X, being assigned the title of Santa Cecilia in Trastevere, exchanged later for the Dominican church of Santa Maria sopra Minerva. He now took up his residence at Rome, especially watching over the interests of the Catholic faith in England. He was to have been Bishop of Helenopolis. In 1679 he was made Protector of England and Scotland. At his insistence the Feast of St. Edward the Confessor was extended to the whole Church. He rebuilt the English College in Rome, and revised the rules of Douai College.

Howard cooperated later with James II in the increase of Vicars Apostolic in England from one to four,[1] one of whom was his former secretary, John Leyburn. This arrangement lasted until 1840, when Pope Gregory XVI increased the number to eight. Gilbert Burnet wrote in his History that Cardinal Howard regretted the steps which led to the crisis in the reign of James II and which Howard sought to avert. The cardinal's plans were thwarted and the mission of Roger Palmer, Earl of Castlemaine to Rome showed the rise of another spirit that he did not share. When the crisis he foresaw came, he had the consolation at least of knowing that his foundation at Bornem was beyond the grasp of the anti-Catholic reaction in England. Cardinal Howard assisted at three conclaves, for the election of Innocent XI in 1676, Alexander VIII in 1689, and Innocent XII in 1691,[1] and held the position of Camerlengo of the College of Cardinals. He died in the twentieth year of his cardinalate, at the age of 64, and was buried in his titular church of Santa Maria sopra Minerva at Rome. A monument of white marble with the arms of the Howards honours his memory.

References

  1. ^ a b c d Walsh, Michael (2001). Dictionary of Christian biography. London: Continuum. p. 623. ISBN 0826452639.
  2. ^ Cheney, David M. "Philip Thomas Cardinal Howard of Norfolk, O.P." Catholic-Hierarchy.org. Retrieved June 16, 2018.self-published
  3. ^ PD-icon.svg Herbermann, Charles, ed. (1913). "Philip Thomas Howard". Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company.

External links


Catholic Church titles
Preceded by
Giuseppe Eusanio
Titular Bishop of Helenopolis in Bithynia
1672–1676
Succeeded by
Johannes Schmitzberger
Preceded by
Ottavio Acquaviva d'Aragona (iuniore)
Cardinal-Priest of Santa Cecilia
1676–1679
Succeeded by
Giambattista Spínola (seniore)
Preceded by
Jean-François-Paul de Gondi de Retz
Cardinal-Priest of Santa Maria sopra Minerva
1679–1694
Succeeded by
José Sáenz de Aguirre
Preceded by
Felice Rospigliosi
Archpriest of the Basilica di Santa Maria Maggiore
1689–1694
Succeeded by
Benedetto Pamphilj
This page was last edited on 8 November 2019, at 13:10
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