Religious Identities in Henry VIII's England
Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2006 - 291 pagina's
Henry VIII's decision to declare himself supreme head of the church in England, and thereby set himself in opposition to the authority of the papacy, had momentous consequences for the country and his subjects. At a stroke people were forced to reconsider assumptions about their identity and loyalties, in rapidly shifting political and theological circumstances. Whilst many studies have investigated Catholic and Protestant identities during the reigns of Elizabeth and Mary, much less is understood about the processes of religious identity-formation during Henry's reign. In this volume Peter Marshall explores a wide range of evidence that underlines the complex web of overlapping and competing identities that people were forced to assume as a religiously conservative king sought to take control of his national church. Investigating broad issues of conversion, polemic and propaganda, scripture, exile, forgery and miracles, ...
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Fear Purgatory and Polemic
The Shooting of Robert Packington
The Debate Over Unwritten Verities
The Other Black Legend
Forgery and Miracles
Mumpsimus and Sumpsimus
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
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