5 edition of History, religion, and identity in modern Britain found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||DA566.2 .R63 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 301 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||301|
|LC Control Number||93017978|
In his book, Michael Judge answers these questions by identifying the religious, historical, mythical, and astronomical influences on the Western calendar. In doing so, Judge provides rich accounts of pivotal moments in history—the rise of Christianity, for example—while also revealing how our concept of time has been molded by such events. In this volume seventeen distinguished historians of early modern Britain pay tribute to an outstanding scholar and teacher. Several present reviews of major areas of debate: of the significance of the regulations which determined the social and legal status of professional actors in Elizabethan England, of Protestant ideas about marriage, of the political significance ofReviews: 1.
British Israelism (also called Anglo-Israelism) is a pseudoarchaeological belief that the people of the British Isles are "genetically, racially, and linguistically the direct descendants" of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel. With roots in the 16th century, British Israelism was inspired by several 19th century English writings such as John Wilson's Our Israelitish Origin. Herbert’s analysis of female alliances also makes an important contribution to debates on the construction of identity, nationality and gender in early modern Britain. The book moves deftly between the details of individual women’s domestic experiences and larger questions concerning the agency of women in early modern society.
(shelved 3 times as religious-history) avg rating — 36, ratings — published Want to Read saving. to the newcomers. Facing History and Ourselves’ resources, such as Facing History and Ourselves: Holocaust and Human Behavior, Race and Membership in American History, and Becoming American: The Chinese Experience, have highlighted a number of these stories. They reveal how myths about national and racial purity, along with stereotypes and fear.
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Have we reached the end of British history in the age of European integration. In the second group, attention is concentrated on beliefs and values, ranging from aspects of Edwardian religion to the problems posed for the churches by the rise of Nazism.
This section also includes a discussion of religion and national identity in modern Britain. National Identity and History: Past, Present and Future -- 4. Insular Outsider.
'British History' and European Integration -- 5. Images of the Foreigner in Nineteenth- and Twentieth-Century Britain -- 6. Institutions and Illusions: The Dilemma of the Modern Ecclesiastical Historian -- 7. Religion and Identity in Modern British History -- : The Reformation of the Landscape is a richly detailed and original study of the relationship between the landscape of Britain and Ireland and the tumultuous religious changes of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
It explores how the profound theological and liturgical transformations that marked the era between and both shaped, and were in turn shaped by, the places and spaces And identity in modern Britain book by: Get this from a library.
History, religion, and identity in modern Britain. [Keith Robbins] -- The twentieth century has not been kind to Britain.
The great empire of the Victorian Age now seems a distant echo. The transformation in status and power has inevitably been accompanied by a. This book studies relationship between the landscape of Britain and Ireland and the tumultuous religious changes of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
It explores how the profound theological and liturgical transformations that marked the era between and both shaped, and were in turn shaped by, the places and spaces within the physical environment in which they : Alexandra Walsham.
: Religion, Identity and Conflict in Britain: From the Restoration to the Twentieth Century: Essays in Honour of Keith Robbins (): Knight, Frances, Brown, Stewart J.: BooksAuthor: Frances Knight. The Bible is the holy scripture of the Christian religion, purporting to tell the history of the Earth from its earliest creation to the spread of Christianity in the first century A.D.
history, religion and identity in modern britain. About Author/Editor(s)/ Contributor(s) Keith Robbins. Keith Robbins was formerly Vice-Chancellor of University of Wales, Lampeter. On his retirement from this post in he was made an Honorary Professorial Fellow in the Departments of History and Theology/Religious Studies.
The Reformation of the Landscape is a richly detailed and original study of the relationship between the landscape of Britain and Ireland and the tumultuous religious changes of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. It explores how the profound theological and liturgical transformations that marked the era between and both shaped, and were in turn shaped by, the places and spaces 4/5(1).
This perhaps leads on to a more general observation about the treatment of "identity" in the book. Questions of identity have exercised historians in many different fields in recent years, but perhaps nowhere with more consequence in modern British history than in. The history of religion refers to the written record of human religious experiences and ideas.
This period of religious history begins with the invention of writing about 5, years ago ( BCE). The prehistory of religion involves the study of religious beliefs that existed prior to the advent of written records.
One can also study comparative religious chronology through a timeline of. Religion can be a central part of one’s identity. The word religion comes from a Latin word that means “to tie or bind together.” Modern dictionaries define religion as “an organized system of beliefs and rituals centering on a supernatural being or beings.”.
— Modern Britain, to the Present James Vernon Frontmatter to the Present is wide-ranging introduction to the history of modern Britain extends from the eighteenth century to the present day.
James Vernon s distinctive history is woven around an account of the rise, fall and Religion and the Age of Reason. History, Religion and Identity in Modern Britain by Keith Robbins starting at $ History, Religion and Identity in Modern Britain has 1 available editions to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace.
History, Religion, and Culture begins with eighteenth-century historiography, especially Gibbon's Decline and Fall. It takes up different aspects of the place of religion in nineteenth-century cultural and political life, such as attitudes towards the native religions of India, the Victorian perception of Oliver Cromwell, and the religious.
Table of Contents. Contents: Introduction; Part I Religion and Identity: Defining Britain and Britishness; an historian’s quest.
An appreciation of Keith Robbins, Bruce Collins; The manner of English blasphemy,John Spurr; The topography of power: elites and the political landscape of the English town,Peter Borsay; 'Sleep not while the trumpet is blown in Zion': public.
The reformation of the landscape: religion, identity, and memory in early modern Britain and Ireland. Alexandra Walsham, The Reformation of the Landscape: Religion, Identity, and Memory in Early Modern Britain and Ireland, Oxford: Oxford University Press, Pp.
xvi +. This series aims to differentiate `religious history' from the narrow confines of church history, investigating not only the social and cultural history of religion, but also theological, political and institutional themes, while remaining sensitive to the wider historical context; it thus advances an understanding of the importance of religion for the history of modern Britain, with volumes.
The Journal of Ecclesiastical History 'Religious Identities in Britain is a collection of excellent essays, fourteen in all, about the history of religion in Britain between the Civil War and the Victorian period.'.The Reformation of the Landscape is a richly detailed and original study of the relationship between the landscape of Britain and Ireland and the tumultuous religious changes of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries.
It explores how the profound theological and liturgical transformations that marked the era between and both shaped, and were in turn shaped by, the places and spaces.book review Walsham, Alexandra: The Reformation of the Landscape: Religion, Identity, and Memory in Early Modern Britain and Ireland.
Oxford: Oxford University Press, ; pp. xvi +