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An introduction to the history of Christianity in England

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  1. The Henrician Reformation
  2. Main feature of the Henrician Reformation
  3. Reasons for decisive feature

The Henrician Reformation is a phenomenon that followed the Europe Reformation and Protestant Reformation. This led to the severing in the relationships between England and Rome. The purpose of this article is to highlight the most decisive feature of the Henrician reformation. In addition, the article outlines the reasons giving this feature being considered as the landmark of the religious revolution. First, the article shades light onto the events that led the reformation under the stewardship of King Henry VIII. Secondly, this paper explains the main feature of the reformation and why it is considered as such.

[...] London, Eyre & Spottiswoode. Shagan, E. H. (2003). Popular politics and the English Reformation. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Wooding, L. E. (2009). Henry VIII. London, Routledge. [...]

[...] References Bernard, G. W. (1998). The Making of Religious Policy, 1533?1546: Henry Viii And The Search For The Middle Way. The Historical Journal, 321-349. Field, S. (2002). Devotion, Discontent, and the Henrician Reformation: The Evidence of the Robin Hood Stories. The Journal of British Studies, 41(01): 6-22. Haigh, C. (1993). English reformations: Religion, politics, and society under the Tudors. Oxford, Clarendon Press. Lake, P., & Dowling, M. (1987). Protestantism and the national church in sixteenth century England. London, Croom Helm. [...]

[...] MacCulloch, D. (1995). The reign of Henry VIII: Politics, policy and piety. Basingstoke, Macmillan. Rex, R. (1993). Henry VIII and the English Reformation. Basingstoke, Macmillan. Rosman, D. M. (2003). The evolution of the English churches, 1500-2000. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. Scarisbrick, J. J. (1968). Henry VIII. [...]

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