The University of St. Thomas

Center for Catholic Studies | John A. Ryan Institute

Summer Seminar: Essays

Summer Seminar: Essays

Management Education at a Catholic University
Summer Seminar 1997

Sponsored by the Institute for Catholic Social Thought and Management of
the Center for Catholic Studies at the University of St. Thomas

Table of Contents

(click on underlined papers)

Michael Naughton

I.      Management Education and Catholic Identity

Imagining a Catholic School of Business
Jeanne Buckeye

The Virtue of Solidarity and the Theory of the Firm
Robert Kennedy

Selling Dreams:  Catholicism and the Business Communicator
Ray MacKenzie

Work, Spirituality, and the Moral Point of View
Kenneth Goodpaster

Leadership as Covenant, Charism, and Communion
Deborah Savage

Some Thoughts on Teaching Management at a Catholic University
Thomas Dolan and John Knauff

Spirituality in the Workplace
Bob Wahlstedt 

Toward Human Development:  Integrating Just Wage Principles in the 
Administrative Staff Compensation Program at the University of St. Thomas
Colleen Striegel

II.     Liberal Arts and Professional/Management Education

Liberal Learning and Professional Education in 
Newman’s The Idea of a University
Don Briel

Rethinking the Concept of Liberal Education in the Age of the Free Economy
Michael Jordan

Why Would You Want to Be a Professional?
Albert Trostel

Bringing the Fallibility of Professionals into the Classroom
George Wilson

Reflections on the Nature of Management Education at a Catholic University
Richard Rexeisen 

Introducing Liberal Arts and Catholic Ideas in a Technical Business
Education Course
Mike Carlson

Management Education at a Catholic University:  An Essay
Doug Menikheim 

Change-Personal Reflections
Joe Kennedy

Business Schools on Catholic Campuses: A Worthy Investment?
Michael Naughton and Thomas Bausch

The Institute for Christian Social Thought expresses its appreciation to the
CRITF committee and Bush Foundation. It also wishes to thank Aquinas
Foundation and Monsignor Murphy without whose generous donation the seminar
could not have taken place.