Probably Ted Davis & others can point out other counterexamples,
but here are 2.
The collection of readings _The Rise of Modern Science_ (D.C.
Heath, Lexington MA, 1968), a volume in the "Problems in European
Civilization" series, includes essays by Reijer Hooykaas, "Science and
Reformation", and Francois Russo, "Catholicism, Protestantism, and
Science". Both give a generally positive view of the role of
John Heilbron's _Elements of Early Modern Physics_ (sorry -
can't locate it or publishing info right now) discusses this factor &
says, among other things, "The single most important contributor to the
support and study of physics in the seventeenth century was the Catholic
Church and, within it, the Society of Jesus."