Defining the Jacobean Church: The Politics of Religious Controversy, 1603–1625
Cambridge University Press, 25 lip 2005
This 2005 book proposes a model for understanding religious debates in the Churches of England and Scotland between 1603 and 1625. Setting aside 'narrow' analyses of conflict over predestination, its theme is ecclesiology - the nature of the Church, its rites and governance, and its relationship to the early Stuart political world. Drawing on a substantial number of polemical works, from sermons to books of several hundred pages, it argues that rival interpretations of scripture, pagan, and civil history and the sources central to the Christian historical tradition lay at the heart of disputes between proponents of contrasting ecclesiological visions. Some saw the Church as a blend of spiritual and political elements - a state Church - while others insisted that the life of the spirit should be free from civil authority.
Co mówią ludzie - Napisz recenzję
Nie znaleziono żadnych recenzji w standardowych lokalizacjach.
The language of ecclesiastical polity and Jacobean
Doctrine law and conflict over the Canons of 1604
models of ecclesiastical governance
scripture custom and ceremonial practice
Ceremonies episcopacy and the Scottish Kirk
Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
Defining the Jacobean Church: The Politics of Religious Controversy, 1603-1625
Charles W. A. Prior
Podgląd niedostępny - 2012
ancient ancient church answer antiquity Apostles argued argument aspects attack authority Bancroft bishops body Bradshaw called Cambridge Canons Catholic ceremonies Christ Christian Church of England civil claimed clergy clerical common concerning conformists conformity constitution continued controversy corruption Court critics Crown custom debate defend defined deprivation discipline divine doctrine early ecclesiastical elements Elizabethan employed English Church episcopacy episcopal established evidence example faith Fathers follow governance hath Hence High human Ibid indifferent institution issue Jacobean James John jurisdiction King Kirk kneeling London matters means ministers mode nature noted offered Oxford parliament pattern Peter political position practice preached Prelate Presbyterian present prince problem Protestant Puritanism question realm reformed reformists religion religious Richard rites Roman rule sacraments Scotland scripture sermon sought sovereignty spiritual Stuart subjects subscription suggested things Thomas thought tion tract tradition true unto worship writers