The Protestant Reformation

Posted October 6th, 2012 by Suzy

It has Jesuit indications of that many Missions and Reductions enlisted the indians to teach them the European customs and to make them enslaved. The all price, the Jesuits? that they had not been first the religious ones to arrive in Brazilian territory, this merit is given to the missionaries franciscanos? they wanted to dominate the aboriginals and nothing better that this of what the Knowledge. For the colony, Pigeon house brought some new features: it organized the mineral exploration and vegetal of Brazil by means of the creation of regulation company, it changed the capital of Salvador for Rio De Janeiro (port of precious metals), bought the lands that were under the regimen of hereditary captainships, extinguished the slavery of the indians in the Maranho, where it was more common than in the remaining portion of the colony. In 1755, it all proclaimed the release of the aboriginals in Brazil? this act generated disagreements between Pigeon house, the merchants of aboriginal slaves and the Jesuits. In 1760 the Jesuits had been expulsos of Brazil and Pombal stimulated the marriage between indians and Portuguese with the objective to increase the population of the colony? now with new landmark for the Treated one to Madrid? to exempt Brazilian lands of future invasions of other countries.

EDUCATION IN PERIOD POMBALINO the first Jesuits had arrived at Brazil in 1549, after The Protestant Reformation and during the reaction known catholic as the Against-Reformation. The objective of Incio de Loyola was to create a congregation of soldiers of Christ, spreaders of the faith, sentries of the Church. Thus, the Jesuits had arrived at the territory of the new Portuguese colony with well clear objectives: to catequizar the aboriginals and to make them Christian, deserving of the salvation offered for the Church Catholic. He did not delay much time, Manoel Priest of the N3obrega made to build the first school of elementary education, under the guardianship of Brother Vicente.

Comments are closed.