Religion in History: Conflict, Conversion and Coexistence
This is an integrated collection of essays by leading scholars that looks at issues of conflict, conversion and coexistence in the religious context since the third century. The range of topics explored include paganism and Christianity in the later Roman world, the Crusades, the impact of the Reformation in Britain and Ireland, subsequent Protestant-Catholic conflict, the Hindu Renaissance in nineteenth-century India, the Palestinian-Israeli conflict, Britain in the 1960s, women and the ministry, and Christianity, Judaism and the Holocaust. The book concludes by offering an historical perspective on religion, conflict and coexistence in the world today. Published in association with The Open University, this is a student-friendly and accessible volume.
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ProtestantCatholic conflict since
The Hindu Renaissance and notions of universal religion
exploring the context
Women priesthood and the ordained ministry in the Christian
Christians Jews and the Holocaust by K Hannah
Religion conflict and coexistence in PalestineIsrael by David
Religion and contemporary conflict in historical perspective
List of maps
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activities Anglican Arab argued associated authority became become belief bishops Britain British cent century chapter Christian Church claims coexistence conflict contemporary context continued conversion crusades cultural death decline discussion early Empire England English established Europe European evidence example faith Figure forces further German groups Hindu Hinduism Holocaust Holy ideas identity important India individuals influence interpretation Ireland Islam Israel Israeli issue Italy Jerusalem Jewish Jews late later lived London majority means minority moral movement Muslim nineteenth ordination organization Oxford pagan Palestine Palestinian particular period persecution Poland political population practice priests Protestant question Reformation relations religion religious remained role Roman Catholic Scotland secular seen sense social society suggests territory tradition twentieth United University University Press western women