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Updated by Nick Kellet on Nov 13, 2015
Headline for Did Pope Francis, put the Pope in Pop Culture?
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Did Pope Francis, put the Pope in Pop Culture?

9 Links Explore This Question Is Pope Social here to stay?

Pope Francis Officially a Pop Icon after Rolling Stone Cover [PHOTOS]

Pope Francis is f ast turning into a pop icon. The news is official now as the head of Catholic church will be featured alongside the icons of American popular culture, on the Rolling Stone magazine. The Rolling Stone cover on Pope Francis will hit the newsstands on 13 February, the coming Friday.

Pop-Culture Titans Bow to the Pope?

The nastiest corners of popular culture in Hollywood and Manhattan usually love nothing better than denying their filthiness by hectoring orthodox Christians for the sex scandals lurking behind their "judgmental" ways. But the last few weeks have shown that the current aura around Pope Francis, and the false hope that he'll "go native" with the permissive crowd, is exploited in a different way.

Pope swearing: Pope Francis caught swearing during public speech

The Pope was caught swearing during his weekly blessing at the Vatican on Sunday, March 2. According to People Magazine, Pope Francis slipped up saying "cazzo," which is the Italian equivalent of the "F-word." Apparently the Pope meant to say the word "caso" which means "case."

Make Pope Francis’ ‘Pop-Culture Moment’ a Chance to Share the Faith Read more: http://www.ncregister.com/daily-news/b...

LINCOLN, Neb. - A Rolling Stone magazine piece on Pope Francis was an attempt to "hijack" the papacy for secularist causes, but Catholics should be prepared to use the Pope's "pop-culture moment" rather than become its "victim," explained Bishop James Conley of Lincoln, Neb. "Pop culture is important and powerful.

Bishop: Pop culture's take on Pope an opening for conversion

Bishop James D. Conley in Rome, Italy on May 4, 2012. Credit: CNA. .- A Rolling Stone piece on Pope Francis was an attempt to "hijack" the papacy for secularist causes, but Catholics should be prepared to use the Pope's "pop culture moment" rather than become its "victim," Bishop James D.

Our Pop Culture Moment

On my coffee table, I have a book of classic rock posters-from The Who, to Led Zeppelin, to Nirvana, Metallica, and the Grateful Dead. The book was given to me by a brother bishop who knows that, in my earlier years, I listened to many of those bands.

Pope Francis and Pop Culture

Hollywood may not care much for Christianity or for actual Christians, but it loves the Roman Catholic Church - and it's not an affair that began with the election of Pope Francis in March 2013.

Pope Francis goes pop culture and hits cover of Rolling Stone

Pope Francis has just boosted his image as the pontiff of the people a smidgen higher. The Catholic Church head has gone pop culture, and it's his smiling face that appears on the most recent cover of the Rolling Stone.

Bozell Column: Pop-Culture Titans Bow to the Pope?

The nastiest corners of popular culture in Hollywood and Manhattan usually love nothing better than denying their filthiness by hectoring orthodox Christians for the sex scandals lurking behind their "judgmental" ways. But the last few weeks have shown that the current aura around Pope Francis, and the false hope that he'll "go native" with the permissive crowd, is exploited in a different way.