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The Cursillo Movement in AmericaCatholics, Protestants, and Fourth-Day Spirituality$
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Kristy Nabhan-Warren

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9781469607153

Published to North Carolina Scholarship Online: July 2014

DOI: 10.5149/9781469607177_Nabhan-Warren

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Coming to America

Coming to America

The Early History of U.S. Cursillos de Cristiandad

Chapter:
(p.56) Chapter Two Coming to America
Source:
The Cursillo Movement in America
Author(s):

Kristy Nabhan-Warren

Publisher:
University of North Carolina Press
DOI:10.5149/northcarolina/9781469607153.003.0003

This chapter talks about Carlos Calatayud Maldonado, who made his Cursillo in Ciudad Real in 1956, at the cusp of the Cursillo weekends' worldwide expansion. Despite Bishop Jesús Enciso Viana's 1956 pastoral letter that sent Bonnín into exile and forced the three-day Cursillos and group reunions to operate clandestinely, what were now known as Cursillos de Cristiandad, the Hervás-renamed “Cursillos for Pilgrim Leaders,” supported by both Hervás and Bonnín, began to spread around the globe. Mallorquín and other Spanish cursillistas who knew Bonnín and Hervás introduced the weekend course in spirituality abroad. From 1956 until Enciso's death in 1964, one kind of Cursillo weekend was officially offered—the more ecclesial Hervás weekend. After Enciso's death, Hervás-influenced CdC weekends became even more prominent, and he was credited with being the founder of the weekend Cursillo.

Keywords:   Carlos Calatayud Maldonado, Cursillo, Ciudad Real, Cursillo weekends, worldwide expansion

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