Re: [evonline2002_webheads] congrats to Argentina! :-)
- Thanks for the congratulations from Argentina!
I hope God gives him the necessary wisdom to remove the "negative issues" the Church is witnessing these days!
----- Original Message -----
From: John Hibbs
To: firstname.lastname@example.org ; email@example.com
Sent: Thursday, March 14, 2013 5:42 PM
Subject: Re: [evonline2002_webheads] congrats to Argentina! :-)
Let me add my own congratulations.
I am especially pleased the man is a Jesuit -- arguably, the best
educators on the planet. I am also deeply impressed by his modesty
and his commitment to the poor. It's wonderful he comes from the
Americas; even better that he comes from the southern half.
Now.....Let's hope he can move some sand grains to make the bricks it
will take to pave a road where Rome ultimately accepts gays, gay
marriage, women at every level of the Church. Priest. Bishop.
Change is always hard; in this case as hard as it gets. Pope Francis,
we wish you well.
Nobody knows this more than Webheads How easy is it to change
practices long-held in your schools?
At 7:42 PM +0000 3/13/13, Teresa Almeida d'Eca wrote:
>I'd like to send my warmest congratulations to all my Argentinian friends
>on the election of Pope Francis, the first Pope from South America, the
>first Pope from outside of Europe and the first Pope named Francis.
>Hugs all, Teresa
>When replying to postings, please delete this footer and extraneous
>text from reply BUT retain info to help retain context :-)
>http://webheads.infoYahoo! Groups Links
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- Thanks Emma for sharing our Happiness .
Hugs from Argentina
Enviado desde mi iPad
El 14/03/2013, a las 13:10, Emma Miliani <emcdef@...> escribió:
> Congrats to all He is the first pope in 1300 years from outside Europe![Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
> Emma Miliani
> [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
- Dear Webheads: All this spirited talk about the
new Pope, from Argentina, sparked some VERY
lovely memory buds. For me, the first ones to
light up were easy; my memories of the Jesuits
from Kindergarten to 10th grade, at St
Catherine's, in Ventura, California. Those
Jesuits, most especially the Head Master, have
never left my shoulder. (Especially his comment
"John, you will get along better here when you
understand that the Sisters have all the answers
and the priests have all the questions.)
But I digress.
The second memory bud to light up -- perhaps even
more forcefully than that those from childhood? -
was that I /honestly/ believe one of the more
interesting conversations we /ever/ had during
the Global Learn Day "voyages" was at a "stop" in
Buenos Aires. There, at the St. Andrews Scots
School. we "met" with their headmaster, a Jesuit
from Scotland (hard to imagine a tougher
combination!) by the name of Gabriel Rshaid. In
the next hour or so Gabriel led us all of us down
what my own Jesuit teachers would have called "A
Socratic Path". Like all good conversations,
there were many more questions than "answers'" --
especially regarding some pointed remarks about
the dangers - of the Internet.
My take GLD attracted a LOT of tremendously
thoughtful participants. Gabriel Rshaid was one
of the best.
Here are some links about Gabriel.
Last thought. Today's New York Times David Brooks
had a GREAT article about "Rome" -- and the
choices ahead for Catholic leadership. David is
Jewish, but his intellectual landscape truly
awesome. His piece today is worth savoring.
How Movements Recover
March 14, 2013
P.S. I am sending blind copies to Gabriel with
address that I have stored...and found
subsequently. If you Google "Gabriel Rshaid" you
will find him on YouTube, Amazon and as a
Gabriel: Scroll way down and find links what I
am up to. Write us. All Webheads would like to
hear from you; most especially about an Jesuit
from Argentina, who just got as pretty big job in
Kind regards to all -- everywhere.
At 4:52 PM -0300 3/14/13, Maria Bossa wrote:
>Dear you all! Thanks again for your warmsnip snip snip
>greetings for the new Argentinian Pope. This
>time I want to share this interesting
>information since it was mentioned in the mail
>I'm from Cordoba province, in the center of
>Argentina. The Jesuits came to our city 400
>years ago and founded the 1st University in
>South America and the whole congregation "La
>Compañía de Jesus" established here. They did a
>great job and now, the church and the old
>university building has been declared a
>universal belonging by the UNESCO. You can come
>and visit both places. And even more, you can
>visit the 7 "estancias" where they lived long
>time ago. Our province (Cordoba) is very pleased
>with all this. I warmly invite you to visit
>Cordoba and the Jesuit buildings. I do hope you
>can see some of the pics I've attached into this
>mail. Kind regards,Maria :)
Director, Benjamin Franklin
Institute of Global Education
599 Coburg Road, Unit 1A
Eugene, OR 97401
541 343 9389 -- office
541 513 2395 -- cell
Hibbs Bio & Portfolio
Global Learn Day 2013
"All that's at stake is the whole human race."
"Emotion Drives The Logic Train"
Bucket List -- Gemstones to enlighten the conversation
The Future of the Web, in 3D