1 edition of CITIZENSHIP, COMMUNITY AND THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND: LIBERAL ANGLICANISM BETWEEN THE WARS. found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 120 p. :|
|Number of Pages||93|
|2||OXFORD HISTORICAL MONOGRAPHS|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
Matthew Grimley's focus is on William Temple, successively archbishop of York and of Canterbury, and two leading lay Anglican thinkers, the academics Ernest Barker and A. Progressives, Pluralists, and the Problems of the State: Ideologies of Reform in the United States and Britain, 1909—1926. I am now working on a book on religion and social reconstruction in Britain during and after the Second World War.
Despite the subtitle, Grimley continues his illuminating analysis beyond the Second World War. They routinely neglect the influence of modern religion in forming the English identity, and they ignore the political influence of William Temple and other clergy, and the part played by religious faith in the life of people such as R. Like Temple, Baldwin sought to avert this by projecting an idea of a cohesive national community based on common culture and civic duty, and underpinned by religion, and like Temple, Baldwin drew on the language of T.
Physically robust versions of masculinity, synthesised with Christian values of the defence of the weak, stoicism, fair play and so on, featured in Anglo-American Christian evangelical literature from the 1850s, and slowly spread to influence youth movements, schools, secular fiction and generalised discourses of gender.
Other areas of interest include national identity, multiculturalism, and political ideologies in 20th century Britain.
Examines the influence of the Church of England upon inter-war national identity• In wartime, Christian ideas of community enjoyed an Indian summer. The Decline of the Public: The Hollowing out of Citizenship. Genders and Sexualities in History. But Temple and his allies accused Figgis of proposing a fragmented society that would lack common purpose and morality. The history of masculinities and Christian religion might perhaps lead us to think that this is not particularly surprising.
John Wolffe, M atthew G rimley. My research and teaching focus on the history of twentieth-century Britain. Grimley correctly dates the real decline of the Churches from this period when religion was increasingly privatised.
Liberal Anglican ideas of citizenship, community, and the nation continued to be central to.
3 Cite this chapter as: Delap L.
I began by looking at the inter-war period in my monograph, Citizenship, Community and the Church of England, but have more recently worked on the post-war period, producing a series of articles on race relations, nuclear weapons, the permissive reforms of the 1960s, and anti-permissiveness and Thatcherism.