The Salesians of Don Bosco (or the Salesian Society, originally known as the Society of St. Francis de Sales) is a Roman Catholic religious institute founded in the late nineteenth century by Saint John Bosco in an attempt, through works of charity, to care for the young and poor children of the industrial revolution. The Salesians' charter describes the society's mission as "the Christian perfection of its associates obtained by the exercise of spiritual and corporal works of charity towards the young, especially the poor, and the education of boys to the priesthood". The institute is named for St. Francis de Sales, an early-modern bishop of Geneva. St. Don Bosco died on the 31st of January 1888.
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... Aristide started school with priests of the Salesian order ... returned to Haiti in 1982 for his ordination as a Salesian priest, and was appointed curate of a small parish in Port-au-Prince ... Under pressure, the provincial delegate of the Salesian Order sent Aristide into three years of exile in Montreal ...
... CategorySalesians Don Bosco School Rector Major of the Salesians Bosco Seva Kendra, Development Office of the Salesian Province of Hyderabad in India ... persecutions of the Spanish Civil War Salesians in Hungary Croatian Salesian Province of Saint Don Bosco Giuseppe Moja Jan Tyranowski, mentor of the ...
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“Woman ... cannot be content with health and agility: she must make exorbitant efforts to appear something that never could exist without a diligent perversion of nature. Is it too much to ask that women be spared the daily struggle for superhuman beauty in order to offer it to the caresses of a subhumanly ugly mate?”
—Germaine Greer (b. 1939)