The Reformation of the Ministry in Elizabethan Sussex

In recent years there has been a growing interest in the local history of the English Reformation — that long, slow process of religious change which in many parts of the country did not really begin until after Elizabeth's accession and was still not complete at her death. The process was slow...

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Bibliographic Details
Published in:The journal of ecclesiastical history
Main Author: Goring, Jeremy
Format: Electronic Article
Language:English
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Published: Cambridge Univ. Press 1983
In: The journal of ecclesiastical history
Year: 1983, Volume: 34, Issue: 3, Pages: 345-366
Online Access: Volltext (lizenzpflichtig)
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Parallel Edition:Non-electronic
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Summary:In recent years there has been a growing interest in the local history of the English Reformation — that long, slow process of religious change which in many parts of the country did not really begin until after Elizabeth's accession and was still not complete at her death. The process was slow because of the paucity of parish clergy able and willing to preach the Word, catechise the young, upbraid the ungodly and so plant Protestantism firmly in the land. It took a long time to raise the intellectual and moral standards of the Church's personnel – to carry out a thorough ‘reformation of the ministry’.
ISSN:1469-7637
Contains:Enthalten in: The journal of ecclesiastical history
Persistent identifiers:DOI: 10.1017/S0022046900037891