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England, Ireland, Scotland, WalesThe Christian Church 1900-2000$
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Keith Robbins

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780198263715

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: September 2008

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198263715.001.0001

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Post‐War Dislocations, 1919–1932: ‘Modernity’ and ‘Modernism’

Post‐War Dislocations, 1919–1932: ‘Modernity’ and ‘Modernism’

Chapter:
(p.152) 4 Post‐War Dislocations, 1919–1932: ‘Modernity’ and ‘Modernism’
Source:
England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales
Author(s):

Keith Robbins

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198263715.003.0004

This chapter reflects on ‘remembrance’ after the Great War — memorials and services. It notes a new modern world and the advent of radio broadcasting. It considers currents of belief and unbelief. Internationally, Christian-Jewish relations, missionary activity and imperialism, and the issues posed by the new Europe come to the fore. The 1926 General Strike is placed in the context of contemporary Church social and economic thinking, but the political limitations are exposed. In England, both the new Church National Assembly and the Revised Prayer Book controversy of 1927-8 reveal church-state tensions. The partition of Ireland, British-Irish church and political relations, and church-state relations in the new Irish structures (Irish Free State and Northern Ireland), are considered. Disestablishment in Wales and post-war change in Scotland place these developments in context. Evidence of social division and political dislocation partly explains renewed interest in church unity, but no rapid change is evident despite the reunification of the Church of Scotland.

Keywords:   broadcasting, disestablishment, General Strike, Irish Free State, Jews, missionaries, National Assembly, Palestine, Revised Prayer Book, war memorials

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