Dorothy Day, Obl.S.B. (November 8, 1897 – November 29, 1980) was an American journalist, social activist, and devout Catholic convert; she advocated the Catholic economic theory of distributism. She was also considered to be an anarchist and did not hesitate to use the term. In the 1930s, Day worked closely with fellow activist Peter Maurin to establish the Catholic Worker movement, a nonviolent, pacifist movement that continues to combine direct aid for the poor and homeless with nonviolent direct action on their behalf.
The cause for Day's canonization is open in the Catholic Church.
Other articles related to "dorothy day, day":
... Day's accomplishments have been memorialized in many ways ... At Marquette University, a floor bearing Day's name has been reserved for those drawn to social justice issues ... Peter's College of Jersey City, New Jersey, named their Political Science Office the Dorothy Day House ...
... (1897–1980) Day was a journalist and social activist known for her defense of the poor and homeless ... "Memorial Day in Chicago" (1937) ...
... "Peter Maurin first met Dorothy Day in December, 1932." She had just returned from Washington, D.C ... the feast of the Immaculate Conception, Day had prayed for inspiration for her future work ... across the country, often in coordination with the speaking tours of Dorothy Day ...
... Dorothy Day, (November 8, 1897 – November 29, 1980) was an American journalist, social activist and devout Catholic convert she advocated the Catholic economic theory ... In the 1930s, Day worked closely with fellow activist Peter Maurin to establish the Catholic Worker movement, a nonviolent, pacifist movement that continues to combine direct aid for the poor and homeless ... The cause for Day's canonization is open in the Catholic Church ...
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