#The Jesuit Order as a Synagogue of Jews

This #Review of The Jesuit Order as a Synagogue of Jews comes from Andrew Joyce, a learned man. It tells us that Jews in Spain infiltrated the Society of Jesus, better known as the Jesuits. It was founded by Ignatius of Loyola, [ 23 October 1491 AD - 31 July 1556) ], a soldier and six other young men, including Francis Xavier and Peter Faber. They were approved by Pope Paul III in 1540 by a Papal Bull.

#Robert Aleksander Maryks, another deeply learned man tells us in this book that the Society was infiltrated from its birth by Jews. There was a subsequent reaction, an anti-Jew movement inside the Order.

Be aware that the Catholic Church has long had its enemies. One was Antonio Gramsci, the leading intellectual of the communists in Italy. He understood the importance of the Church, its moral power and authority. He worked out how to destroy it by infiltrating it from the top down, using the Long March Through The Institutions. Some our enemy are known; see Catholic Church Infiltrators.

Pope Francis, the current head of Holy Mother Church is the first Jesuit to hold the post. There are people who ask whether the Pope is a Catholic but not as a rhetorical question. They are right to wonder. His current enthusiasm for modifying the Lord's Prayer in this foul Year of Our Lord, 2017 is suggestive.

You can get his book from Free Download. Read for yourself. Think for yourself. Decide for yourself.  

Review The Jesuit Order as a Synagogue of Jews – Part One
Doctor Joyce's article has attracted many comments from people who really have been over the ground.


The Jesuit Order as a Synagogue of Jews
Robert Aleksander Maryks
Professor Maryks's major area of research and teaching is the history of the Society of Jesus. He has published on various aspects of the history of the Jesuits, including Saint Cicero and the Jesuits (Ashgate, 2008), The Jesuit Order as a Synagogue of Jews (Brill, 2009), Pouring Jewish Water into Fascist Wine (Brill, 2011), “The Tragic Couple”: Encounters Between Jews and Jesuits (Brill, 2013; co-edited with James Bernauer), A Companion to Ignatius of Loyola (Brill, 2014), and Jesuit Survival and Restoration (coedited with Jonathan Wright).  He is editor of Jesuit Sources  and associate director of the Institute for Advanced Jesuit Studies at BC; editor-in-chief of the Journal of Jesuit Studies and of the book series Jesuit Studies, and general editor of The Boston College Jesuit Bibliography: The New Sommervogel (Brill/Institute for Advanced Jesuit Studies at Boston College, 2014).


Stokes Hall N363

Telephone: +1 617-552-9092

Email: maryks@bc@edu

  • M.A., University of Warsaw (Classics)
  • S.T.B., Pontificia Facoltà Teologica (Theology)
  • Ph.D., Fordham University (History)


Society of Jesus ex Wiki
The Society of Jesus (S.J. – from Latin: Societas Iesu) is a scholarly religious congregation of the Catholic Church which originated in sixteenth-century Spain. The members are called Jesuits.[2] The society is engaged in evangelization and apostolic ministry in 112 nations on six continents. Jesuits work in education (founding schools, colleges, universities, and seminaries), intellectual research, and cultural pursuits. Jesuits also give retreats, minister in hospitals and parishes, sponsor direct social ministries, and promote ecumenical dialogue.

Ignatius of Loyola, a Basque nobleman from the Pyrenees area of northern Spain, founded the society after discerning his spiritual vocation while recovering from a wound sustained in the Battle of Pamplona. He composed the Spiritual Exercises to help others follow the teachings of Jesus Christ. In 1534, Ignatius and six other young men, including Francis Xavier and Peter Faber, gathered and professed vows of poverty, chastity, and later obedience, including a special vow of obedience to the Pope in matters of mission direction and assignment. Ignatius's plan of the order's organization was approved by Pope Paul III in 1540 by a bull containing the "Formula of the Institute".

Ignatius was a nobleman who had a military background, and the members of the society were supposed to accept orders anywhere in the world, where they might be required to live in extreme conditions. Accordingly, the opening lines of the founding document declared that the society was founded for "whoever desires to serve as a soldier of God[a] to strive especially for the defence and propagation of the faith and for the progress of souls in Christian life and doctrine."[4] Jesuits are thus sometimes referred to colloquially as "God's soldiers",[5] "God's marines",[6] or "the Company", which evolved from references to Ignatius' history as a soldier and the society's commitment to accepting orders anywhere and to endure any conditions.[7] The society participated in the Counter-Reformation and, later, in the implementation of the Second Vatican Council.

The Society of Jesus is consecrated under the patronage of Madonna Della Strada, a title of the Blessed Virgin Mary, and it is led by a Superior General.[8][9] The headquarters of the society, its General Curia, is in Rome.[10] The historic curia of St. Ignatius is now part of the Collegio del Gesù attached to the Church of the Gesù, the Jesuit mother church.

In 2013, Jorge Mario Bergoglio became the first Jesuit to be elected Pope, taking the name Pope Francis.



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Updated on 27/12/2017 20:29