Last edited by Tygozilkree
Tuesday, August 18, 2020 | History

7 edition of Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England found in the catalog.

Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England

by Alison Shell

  • 305 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Literary studies: 16th to 18th centuries,
  • Literary Criticism,
  • Literature - Classics / Criticism,
  • English,
  • British Isles,
  • English, Irish, Scottish, Welsh,
  • Language Arts & Disciplines / Publishing,
  • Anti-Catholicism,
  • Catholic authors,
  • Christian literature, English,
  • Early modern, 1500-1700,
  • England,
  • English literature,
  • History,
  • History and criticism

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages258
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL10438436M
    ISBN 100521883954
    ISBN 109780521883955

    Early Modern Catholicism makes available in modern spelling and punctuation substantial Catholic contributions to literature, history, political thought, devotion, and theology in the sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries. Rather than perpetuate the usual stereotypes and misinformation, it provides a fresh look at Catholic writing long suppressed, marginalized, and ignored. Catholic Culture in Early Modern England makes an important contribution to the ongoing project of historians and literary scholars to rewrite the cultural history of post-Reformation English Catholicism.

    Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England After the Reformation, England's Catholics were marginalised and excluded from using printed media for propagandist ends. Instead, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to plead their case and maintain contact with their community. Oral tradition, or oral lore, is a form of human communication wherein knowledge, art, ideas and cultural material is received, preserved and transmitted orally from one generation to another. The transmission is through speech or song and may include folktales, ballads, chants, prose or verses. In this way, it is possible for a society to transmit oral history, oral literature, oral law and.

    Catholics are, first and foremost, Christians who believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God. Catholicism shares some beliefs with other Christian practices, but essential Catholic beliefs include the following: The Bible is the inspired, error-free, and revealed word of God. Baptism, the rite of becoming a Christian, is necessary for salvation — whether [ ].   Buy Religion and Society in Early Modern England: A Sourcebook 2 by Cressy, David (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on 5/5(2).


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Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England by Alison Shell Download PDF EPUB FB2

: Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England (): Alison Shell: Books. Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England. By Alison Shell. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, xi + pp. $ cloth; $ paper. This well-written volume takes an approach to the study of the Reformation Era that seems quite obvious.

Instead, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to plead their case and maintain contact with their community. Building on the growing interest in Catholic literature which has developed in early modern studies, Alison Shell examines the relationship between Catholicism and oral culture from the mid-sixteenth to the eighteenth.

Get this from a library. Oral culture and Catholicism in early modern England. [Alison Shell] -- "After the Reformation, England's Catholics were marginalised and officially excluded from using printed media for propagandist ends.

Hence, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to. Oral culture and Catholicism in early modern England. [Alison Shell] -- After the Reformation, England's Catholics were marginalised and excluded from using printed media for propagandist ends. Instead, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to plead.

Oral culture and Catholicism in early modern England by Alison Shell; 3 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Anti-Catholicism, Catholic Church, Catholic authors, Catholics, Catholics in literature, Christian literature, English, English Christian literature, English literature, History, History and criticism, In literature, Intellectual life, Oral tradition, Oral tradition in.

Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England. By Alison Shell Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England By Alison Shell After the Reformation, England's Catholics were marginalised and excluded from using printed media for propagandist ends.

Instead, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to plead their case and. Request PDF | On Dec 7,Anthony Chennells and others published Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England.

By Alison Shell and Catholic Culture in Early Modern England. After the Reformation, England’s Catholics were marginalised and excluded from using printed media for propagandist ends. Instead, they turned to oral media, such as ballads and stories, to plead their case and maintain contact with their community.

Building on the interest in Catholic literature which has developed in early modern studies over the last few years, Alison Shell examines the.

Oral culture and Catholicism in early modern England. Building on the interest in Catholic literature which has developed in early modern studies over the last few years, Alison Shell examines the relationship between Catholicism and oral culture from the mid-sixteenth to the eighteenth centuries.

In order to recover the textual traces of Author: A. Shell. Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England. By Alison Shell. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, xi + pp.

$ cloth; $ paper. Building on the growing interest in Catholic literature which has developed in early modern studies, Alison Shell examines the relationship between Catholicism and oral culture from the mid-sixteenth to the eighteenth centuries. This book explores the varied vernacular forms and rich oral traditions which were such a part of popular culture in early modern England.

It focuses, in particular, upon dialect speech and proverbial wisdom, "old wives' tales" and children's lore, historical legends and local customs, scurrilous versifying and scandalous rumour-mongering.5/5(2).

The national rejection of Rome obviously defined British Catholicism – as countercultural – but it was also the founding myth of modern Britain. These parallels are not merely historic. The European Union’s ideology is deeply indebted to Catholic social teaching.

Even the stars on the EU flag refer to the Blessed Virgin’s crown. -- Lowell Gallagher, UCLA " Catholic Culture in Early Modern England is a well-considered contribution to the ongoing re-evaluation of post-Reformation English Catholicism and early modern history.

The judicious introduction appropriately locates the essays in the wider context of contemporary scholarship and places them in relation to each : Paperback. Catholics in early modern England were certainly a minority, but a minority of an interestingly doubled kind.

On the one hand, they were a "sect" among many others. On the other hand, Catholicism was a "universal", catholic religion, in a country in which the sovereign was the head - or governor - of both political and ecclesiastical. Religion and the book in early modern England: the making of Foxe’s Book of martyrs / Elizabeth Evenden and Thomas S.

Freeman. – (Cambridge studies in early modern British history) Includes bibliographical references. isbn 1. Foxe, John, – Actes and monuments. Christian martyrs – Biography. Catholicism and Community in Early Modern England: Politics, Aristocratic Patronage and Religion, C This is a study of the political, religious, social and mental worlds of the Catholic aristocracy from to Catholicism and Community in Early Modern England This is a groundbreaking study of the political, religious, social and mental worlds of the Catholic aristocracy from to Michael Questier examines the familial and patronage networks of the English Catholic community and their relationship to the later Tudors and Stuarts.

Cambridge Core - British History after - Catholicism and Community in Early Modern England - by Michael C. Questier Catholicism and Community in Early Modern England; 9 - Catholic politics and clerical culture after the accession of James Stuart pp Cited by:.

But the first clear real traces of fellatio are from ancient Egypt. Many of the more stellar examples are in the British Museum, where we find the famous myth of Osiris and Iris: Osiris was killed by his brother and cut into pieces.

His sister Iris put the pieces together but, by chance, Author: Annie Auguste.Author of Shakespeare and Religion, Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England, and Catholicism, Controversy and the English Literary Imagination, /5(18).

a gateway site for any one interested in studying the early modern period (cCE) London Lives to Crime, Poverty and SocialPolicy in the Metropolis This site includes a wide range of primary sources about eighteenth-century Author: Kathryn Rose.