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by Kate Cooper,Jeremy Gregory
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  • Author:
    Kate Cooper,Jeremy Gregory
  • ISBN:
    0954680928
  • ISBN13:
    978-0954680923
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  • Publisher:
    Ecclesiastical History Society (August 17, 2006)
  • Pages:
    456 pages
  • Subcategory:
    World
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Elite and popular religion. STUDIES IN CHURCH HISTORY Volume 42. Elite and Popular Religion. Dr KATE COOPER and Dr JEREMY GREGORY are both Senior Lecturers in the History of Christianity at the University of Manchester.

Elite and popular religion.

Studies in Church History, 4. Pp. xiii+441 incl. Studies in Church History, 4.

Elite and Popular Religion book. Elite and Popular Religion (Studies in Church History). 0954680928 (ISBN13: 9780954680923). This wide-ranging volume explores and examines the complex and.

In later essays, historians grapple with ideas of elite and popular religion in a more complex economic and social environment.

The thirty-three papers in this excellent collection read at the 2004 summer and 2005 winter Ecclesiastical History Society meetings span aspects of elite and popular religion from Visigoth Spain to pop music in churches in the 1990s, and touch on many major themes in between. In later essays, historians grapple with ideas of elite and popular religion in a more complex economic and social environment.

Kate Cooper (born 1960) is a Professor of History and Head of the History Department at Royal Holloway, University of London, a role to which she was appointed in September 2017. She was previously Professor of Ancient History and Head of the Department of Classics and Ancient History at the University of Manchester, where she taught from 1995. Cooper was born in 1960 in Washington, . She gained a BA in English Literature from Wesleyan University in 1982, and an .

Anglican "Establishment" reactions to "pop" church music in England, c. 1956–c

Anglican "Establishment" reactions to "pop" church music in England, c. 1956–c. 1990'; by Ian Jones and Peter Webster, in: Kate Cooper and Jeremy Gregory (eds), Elite and Popular Religion: Studies in Church History 42 (2006), pp. 429-441.

Revival and Resurgence in Christian History. Elite and popular religion in the religious census of 30 March 1851 (2006) Wolffe, John In: Cooper, Kate and Gregory, Jeremy eds.

Church decline and growth in London: taking the long view (2019) Wolffe, John In: Goodhew, David and Cooper, Anthony-Paul eds. The Desecularisation of the City: London's Churches, 1980 to the Present. Revival and Resurgence in Christian History. Studies in Church History (44) (pp. 175-184) ISBN : 9780954680947 Publisher : Ecclesiastical History Society Published : Saffron Walden.

Clarke Garrett is Charles A. Dana Professor of History Emeritus at Dickinson College

Shaker buffs will not find this study very comforting, but serious students of Shakerism and historians interested in other communal societies stand in Garrett's debt for his excellent contribution to the field, for his determination to address a range of important but difficult interpretive issues, and for his willingness to employ a critical approach to texts too long handled uncritically. Clarke Garrett is Charles A. Dana Professor of History Emeritus at Dickinson College. He is the author of Respectable Folly: Millenarians and the French Revolution.

conventional understandings of a simple and sharp dichotomy between elite and popular religion, instead.

Topics covered include the meaning attached to baptism in sixth-century Spain, crusading ideology, medieval and Reformation religiosity, seating arrangements in eighteenth-century churches, the reception of visual media in modern American religion, and the use of 'pop' music in the Church of England.

An explanation of the Church of England, established or state church in England and part of the worldwide Anglican Communion; its structure, history and current issues. Hierarchy, beliefs and worship. Decline, ordination of women, homosexuality. The Church of England is the established or state church in England. It is divided into two provinces - Canterbury in the South of England and York in the North. Each province has a head or Primate - the Archbishops of Canterbury and York.

This wide-ranging volume explores and examines the complex and nuanced relationship between elite and popular Christianity, focussing on the issue of how we should define these concepts, and how useful the distinction is for the history of Christianity. Topics covered include the meaning attached to baptism in sixth-century Spain, crusading ideology, medieval and Reformation religiosity, seating arrangements in eighteenth-century churches, the reception of visual media in modern American religion, and the use of 'pop' music in the Church of England. Taken together the essays in this volume challenge conventional understandings of a simple and sharp dichotomy between elite and popular religion, instead highlighting the ways in which participants from across the social spectrum could take part in a shared religious culture - albeit often for different reasons and with different resonances - and emphasising how elements of that culture were appropriated by different social groups. Contributors include David D'Avray, Eamon Duffy, David Brading, Sheridan Gilley, Trevor Johnson, David Morgan, and Eamonn O'Carrigan.