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The Oxford Handbook of the Oxford Movement,9780199580187

The Oxford Handbook of the Oxford Movement

by ; ;
Format: Hardcover
Pub. Date: 8/1/2017
Publisher(s): Oxford University Press
Availability: This title is currently not available.

Summary

The Oxford Handbook of the Oxford Movement reflects the rich and diverse nature of scholarship on the Oxford Movement and provides pointers to further study and new lines of enquiry. Part I considers the origins and historical context of the Oxford Movement. These chapters include studies of the legacy of the seventeenth-century 'Caroline Divines' and of the nature and influence of the eighteenth and early nineteenth-century High Church movement within the Church of England. Part II focuses on the beginnings and early years of the Oxford Movement, paying particular attention to the people, the distinctive Oxford context, and the ecclesiastical controversies that inspired the birth of the Movement and its early intellectual and religious expressions. In Part III the theme shifts from early history of the Oxford Movement to its distinctive theological developments. This section analyses Tractarian views of religious knowledge and the notion of "ethos," the distinctive Tractarian views of tradition and development; and Tractarian ecclesiology, including ideas of the via media and the "branch theory" of the Church.

The years of crisis for the Oxford Movement between 1841 and 1845, including John Henry Newman's departure from the Church of England, are covered in Part IV. Part V then proceeds to a consideration of the broader cultural expressions and influences of the Oxford Movement. Part VI focuses on the world outside England and examines the profound impact of the Oxford Movement on Churches beyond the English heartland, as well as on the formation of a world-wide Anglicanism. In Part VII, the contributors show how the Oxford Movement remained a vital force in the twentieth century, finding expression in the Anglo-Catholic Congresses and in the Prayer Book Controversy of the 1920s within the Church of England. The Handbook draws to a close, in Part VIII, with a set of more generalized reflections on the impact of the Oxford Movement, including chapters on the judgement of the converts to Roman Catholicism over the Movement's loss of its original character, on the spiritual life and efforts of those who remained within the Anglican Church to keep Tractarian ideas alive, on the engagement of the Movement with Liberal Protestantism and Liberal Catholicism, and on the often contentious historiography of the Oxford Movement which continued to be a source of church party division as late as the centennial commemorations of the Movement in 1933. An "Afterword" chapter assesses the continuing influence of the Oxford Movement in the world Anglican Communion today, with special references to some of the conflicts and controversies that have shaken Anglicanism since the 1960s.

Author Biography


Stewart J. Brown is Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the University of Edinburgh. He has lectured widely in Europe, China, Australia, India, and the USA, and is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. He served as co-editor of the Scottish Historical Review from 1993 to 1999. His publications include The Oxford Movement: Europe and the Wider World 1830-1930 (Cambridge University Press, 2014) and The National Churches of England, Ireland, and Scotland 1801-46 (Oxford University Press, 2001).

Peter B. Nockles was formerly a Librarian and Curator, Rare Books & Maps, Special Collections, the John Rylands Library, University of Manchester, and a one-time Visiting Fellow at Oriel College, Oxford. He is an Honorary Research Fellow, School of Arts, Languages & Cultures, University of Manchester. He is the author of The Oxford Movement in Context (1994) and co-edited with Stewart J. Brown, The Oxford Movement: Europe and the Wider World 1830-1930 (2012). He was a contributor to a History of Canterbury Cathedral (1995), to volume 6 of the History of the University of Oxford (1997), to Oriel College: A History (2013), and to Receptions of Newman (ed. Frederick D. Aquino and Benjamin J. King, 2015).

Table of Contents


List of contributors
Introduction
Part I: Origins and Contexts
1. The Legacy of the Caroline Divines, Restoration, the Emergence of the High Church Tradition, Andrew Starkie
2. The Communion of the Primitive Church a High Churchmen in England c. 1710-60
3. The Evangelical Background, Grayson Carter
4. High Church Presence and Persistence in the Reign of George III (1760-1811), Nigel Aston
5. Tractarianism and the Lake Poets, Stephen Prickett
6. Pre-Tractarian Oxford: Oriel and the Noetics, Peter B. Nockles
Part II: The Movement s Spring and Summer
7. Keble, Froude, Newman, and Pusey, Sheridan Gilley
8. A Cloud of Witnesses: Tractarians and Tractarian Ventures, James Pereiro
9. Conflicts in Oxford: Subscription and Admission of Dissenters, Hampden Controversy, University Reform, Peter B. Nockles
10. The Tracts for the Times, Austin Cooper
11. Tractarian Visions of History, Kenneth L. Parker
12. Protestant Reactions: Oxford, 1838-1846, Andrew Atherstone
Part III: The Theology of the Oxford Movement
13. The Oxford Movement s Theory of Religious Knowledge, James Pereiro
14. Tradition and Development, James Pereiro
15. The Ecclesiology of the Oxford Movement, Geoffrey Rowell
16. Scripture and Biblical Interpretation, Timothy Larsen
17. Justification and Sanctification in the Oxford Movement, Peter C. Erb
18. Mysticism and Sacramentalism in the Oxford Movement, George Westhaver
19. Tractarian Theology in Verse and Sermon, John Boneham
Part IV: The Crisis 1841-1845
20. The British Critic: Newman and Mozley, Oakley and Ward, Simon Skinner
21. Tract 90: Newman s Last Stand or a Bold New Venturea
22. Newman s Anglican Death Bed : Littlemore and Conversions to Rome, Sheridan Gilley
Part V: Cultural Expressions, Transmissions and Influences
23. Social and Political Commentary, Simon Skinner
24. The Parishes, George Herring
25. The Architectural Impact of the Oxford Movement, Peter Doll
26. Music and Hymnody, Barry A. Orford
27. The Revival of the Religious Life: The Sisterhoods, Carol Engelhardt Herringer
28. Devotional and Liturgical Renewal: Ritualism and Protestant Reaction, George Herring
29. The influence of the Oxford Movement on Poetry and Fiction, Kirstie Blair
30. Christina Rossetti and the Pre-Raphaelites, Elizabeth Ludlow
Part VI: Beyond England
31. Ireland, Wales, and Scotland, Stewart J. Brown
32. The Oxford Movement in Europe, Albrecht Geck
33. Eucharistic Ecclesiology: The Oxford Movement and the American Episcopal Church, Daniel Handschy
34. The Oxford Movement and Missions, Rowan Strong
35. Oxford Movement and Ecumenism, Mark D. Chapman
Part VII: Into the Twentieth Century
36. The Congress Movement: The High Watermark of Anglo-Catholicism, William Davage
37. The Prayer Book Controversy, John Maiden
38. The Twentieth-Century Literary Tradition, Barry Spurr
Part VIII: Reflections, Receptions and Retrospectives
39. Did the Oxford Movement Die in 1851a
40. Reconsidering the Movement: Pusey, Keble and Marriott. Tractarian Responses to their Separated Brethren, Kenneth E. Macnab
41. Liberalism Protestant and Catholic, Jeremy Morris
42. Histories and Anti-Histories, Peter B. Nockles
Afterword. The Oxford Movement Today: The Things that Remain, Colin Podmore

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