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Charles Pierre Péguy (; 7 January 1873 – 5 September 1914) was a French poet, essayist, and editor. His two main philosophies were socialism and nationalism. By 1908 at the latest, after years of uneasy agnosticism, he had become a believing but non-practicing Roman Catholic."Peguy's Catholicism was closely allied with his love of France. Of him, as also of Psichari, it might almost be said that they were Catholics because they were Frenchmen. A non-Catholic Frenchman seemed a monstrosity, something cut off from the true life of his country. Some Catholicism is international or indifferent to country, with almost the motto, 'What matters country so long as the Church survives?' But that is not the Catholicism of these young Frenchmen, nor the Catholicism of the recent religious revival." – Rawlinson, Gerald Christopher (1917). "Charles Péguy," in Recent French Tendencies from Renan to Claudel. London: Robert Scott, p. 121."In France the classic type of the fervent but non-practising Catholic was probably best represented by Charles Péguy". — Kuehnelt-Leddihn, Erik von (1952). 8Liberty or Equality9. Caldwell, Idaho: The Caxton Printers, Ltd., p. 194.Ralph McInerny. "Charles Péguy" , 2005.
From that time, Catholicism strongly influenced his works.

Showing 1 - 15 of 15 Results for author:"Péguy, Charles, 1873-1914"
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by Péguy, Charles, 1873-1914
Paris, : Gallimard [1943]
by Péguy, Charles, 1873-1914
Paris [Suresnes], [J. Crémieu, printer], [1912]
BookBook [text, volume]
Uniform title: Porche du mystere de la deuxieme vertu. English
by Peguy, Charles, 1873-1914
Metuchen, N.J., Scarecrow Press, 1970
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