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Synonyms for Anglo-Catholicism

a doctrine and practice within the Church of England emphasizing the Catholic tradition

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References in periodicals archive ?
Ruth also wrote on Anglo-Catholicism, the unusual circumstances surrounding an election in 189091 to the See of Sydney and an article dealing with the highly controversial 'Red Book' case.
in the spread of Anglo-Catholicism. This reviewer's own researches have argued that it was mainly a suburban phenomenon and one largely confined to the South of England, the opposite of the views expressed on p.
The approach of the book is historical, focusing on the evolution of different parties and theological positions (e.g., Evangelicalism, Anglo-Catholicism), and on the colonial predecessor bodies of today's Anglican Communion.
At a stroke, Anglo-Catholicism became English, patriotic and insular, rather than Roman, Italian and sinisterly post-Council of Trent.
A distinguished architect and ecclesiological scholar, John Ninian Comper (1864-1960) was a major influence on the liturgical revival when the Anglican Church was still imbued with a vital Anglo-Catholicism, now largely dissipated.
Roberto Goizueta ("Because God is Near, God is Real: Symbolic Realism in US Latino Popular Catholicism and Medieval Christianity") gives both historical and theological interpretations of the use of symbols in Latino Catholicism, ascribing its differences from Anglo-Catholicism to the rise of nominalism in later medieval Christianity (p.
Westcott, Lord Bishop of Durham, goes so far as to write, "she is pre-eminently the spiritual poet of our age." However, very few if any connections are made between Rossetti and the Tractarians, perhaps with the exception of William Robertson Nicoll's description of Rossetti as "the great poetess of Catholic Christianity," in other words, Anglo-Catholicism. Twenty years later in the introduction to the 1925 edition of Rossetti's Verses, W.K.L.C.
Pittenger identified with liberal Anglo-Catholicism and pitched his writings to a broad theological audience; Cobb moved from a scholastic orientation to a praxis-centered theology of ecological and interreligious transformation; Griffin related process thought to postmodernism; Suchocki fashioned a metaphorical feminist theology that emphasized the relationality of process thought.
Finally, the presentation of "Anglo-Catholicism" could have been given a bit more development.
Largely because of their Anglo-Catholicism, they all help to reveal the inexhaustible theological meaning of the poem as a function of the allegory that Dante in his genius embedded in the poem.
None of the church leaders selected for inclusion in the volume were lay people (and thus, due to the time period under discussion, women's leadership is largely ignored); no broad church leaders were selected, and no true proponents of the Oxford Movement style of Anglo-Catholicism are represented in the book.
(37.) John Shelton Reed, "'A Female Movement': The Feminisation of Nineteenth-Century Anglo-Catholicism," Anglican and Episcopal History LVII: 2 (June 1988).
This was the Restoration, when Anglo-Catholicism replaced Cromwellian Presbyterianism, hedonism supplanted piety, absolutist-style monarchy once again replaced a republic, and the insecure British state was threatened by the Dutch and then the French.
Eliot (not technically to the Roman Church but very close to it, in an Anglican-Roman movement called Anglo-Catholicism), Auden, Waugh and Graham Greene, among many others.
Gerald Studdert-Kennedy illustrates the confusion of Christianity with colonialism in the case of High Church Anglo-Catholicism. By way of contrast, Susan Billington Harper introduces the cultural innovations of Bishop V.