Revolution, Religion, and National Identity: Imperial Anglicanism in British North America, 1745-1795
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 2000 - 336 頁
This work seeks to put into religious and political context the British government's imperial religious policy for its North American colonies in the fifty years around the American Revolution. It is of special interest to students of North American and British constitutional, political, and religious history.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Religious Rivalry and the Struggle for Acadia 17321770
The Church of England and the Conquest of French Canada
British Policy Dealing with the Catholic Church in Quebec 17631774 The Problem of the Roman Catholic Episcopate
British Policy Dealing with the Roman Catholic Church in Canada 17631774 Continued The Quebec Act
The Anglican Episcopacy Conflict in Context
Acadians American Anglican appointment April Archbishop authority bishop of London Board of Trade Briand Britain British government Canada Canadian church Carleton Catholicism Christian Church of England civil clergy College colonial episcopate consecration Constitution Council Cramahe Crown Dartmouth Dissenters Docs Dorchester ecclesiastical encourage English episcopacy episcopate established church France French Gallican gland government's governor granted Halifax high church high churchmen Hillsborough imperial Indians Jesuits John jurisdiction King King's Knox laws letter Lord Loutre loyalist loyalty Maillard Maseres ment ministers missions Mohawk Montgolfier Murray Newcastle North America Nova Scotia October Ogilvie orders ordination political priests principles Protestant province Puritan Quebec Act reformation religion religious Revolution Roman Catholic Church Rome royal supremacy Samuel Seabury Seabury Secker Shelburne Papers Sherlock Sir William Johnson Society spiritual temporal Thomas tion toleration translation Treaty Wentworth William Samuel Johnson worship wrote York
第 303 頁 - The Book of Common Prayer and Administration of the Sacraments ' and other rites and ceremonies of the Church according to the use of the Church of England, together with the Psalter or Psalms of David, pointed as they are to be sung or said in churches ; and the form or manner of making, ordaining, and consecrating of bishops, priests, and deacons.