Religion and the rise of liberalism: The first disestablishment campaign in Scotland, 1829-1843

@article{Brown1997ReligionAT,
  title={Religion and the rise of liberalism: The first disestablishment campaign in Scotland, 1829-1843},
  author={Stewart J. Brown},
  journal={The Journal of Ecclesiastical History},
  year={1997},
  volume={48},
  pages={682-704}
}
  • Stewart J. Brown
  • Published 1 October 1997
  • History
  • The Journal of Ecclesiastical History
On 18 May 1843, the Established Church of Scotland was broken up by the Disruption, as most of the Evangelical party walked out of the annual meeting of the General Assembly. They left in protest over lay patronage in appointments to church livings and what they perceived as the State's refusal to recognise the Church's spiritual independence. In all over a third of the ministers and perhaps half the lay membership left the establishment. On the day of the Disruption, the prominent Edinburgh… 
Radicalism in Scotland
This chapter suggests that some dissenters in Scotland became increasingly radical following the 1832 Reform Act. The Rev. Andrew Marshall, the great champion of church disestablishment, moved
‘Preaching Disaffection’ in the Presbyterian Atlantic: Jotham Blanchard and the Reform Crisis in Scotland and Nova Scotia, c. 1827–37
In the 1820s and ’30s Jotham Blanchard (1800–38), assemblyman for Pictou, Nova Scotia, launched a reform campaign against the Nova Scotian government. With the help of his mentor, the Rev. Thomas
Benthamite Radicalism and its Scots Presbyterian Contexts
This article argues that James Mill's immersion in Presbyterianism inspired an aversion to hierarchical government and a bias in favour of the Church of Scotland. These views are discernible in
A question of merit: John Hutton Balfour, Joseph Hooker and the 'concussion' over the Edinburgh chair of botany.
  • R. Bellon
  • Philosophy, Medicine
    Studies in history and philosophy of biological and biomedical sciences
  • 2005
TLDR
The struggle to replace Graham provides a case study in how Victorian men of science adapted their aspirations to the practical realities of life in industrial, reforming, imperial, multinational Britain.
Ministerial Stipend Cross Subsidy in the United Free Church of Scotland
In this paper we offer a detailed analysis of the extent, direction and evolution of ministerial stipend cross subsidies at differing levels of granularity in the United Free Church of Scotland
Church communication and constructions of the self: exploring identity & identification in church communication
ix Chapter 1 1 Overview of the Research 1 1.1 Origins of the research concept 1 1.2 Research questions and theoretical framing 6 1.3 Specifics of the research 8 1.4 A brief overview of the fields of

References

SHOWING 1-9 OF 9 REFERENCES
Liberal Anglican Politics: Whiggery, Religion, and Reform 1830-1841
Richard Brent argues that the Whig party in the 'decade of reform' was dominated by a new generation of politicians: 'liberal Anglicans', who welcomed the inclusion of both Protestant and Catholic
Diffusion approximations for open multiclass queueing networks: sufficient conditions involving state space collapse
TLDR
General sufficient conditions are given under which a heavy traffic limit theorem holds for open multiclass queueing networks with head-of-the-line (HL) service disciplines, which, in particular, require that service within each class is on a first-in-first-out (FIFO) basis.