A Plague of Dissent Book

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A Plague of Dissent

By Nic Taylor
  • ISBN Code: : PKEY:6610000341597
  • Publisher : Next Chapter
  • Pages : 396
  • Category : Fiction
  • Reads : 396
  • Book Compatibility : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Pdf : a-plague-of-dissent.pdf

Book Excerpt :

In a world where media companies hack into personal communications at will, Adam and Isobel are pursued by faceless, unknown men. Riots and civil unrest have turned the country upside down. Meanwhile, a mysterious group of insiders is attempting to use the spreading anarchy to further their own agenda. Crooked practices operate within the police force, and government contracts are bought and sold by those who have the Prime Minister's ear. Dragged into this nightmare scenario, Adam and Isobel face two choices: try to escape... or stand their ground and fight for their future.

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Read Also This Books

Parliamentary Papers

By Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Book Code : OSU:32435067616185
  • Total of Pages : null
  • Category : Great Britain
  • Members : 247
  • Pdf File: parliamentary-papers.pdf

Book Short Summary:

Rejoinder to A Dissenter's Reply on the subject of Church Rates c By a Churchman i e Brabazon Ellis

By CHURCHMAN
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Book Code : BL:A0022870622
  • Total of Pages : 16
  • Category : Uncategoriezed
  • Members : 309
  • Pdf File: rejoinder-to-a-dissenter-s-reply-on-the-subject-of-church-rates-c-by-a-churchman-i-e-brabazon-ellis.pdf

Book Short Summary:

Dissent and the Bible in Britain c 1650 1950

By Scott Mandelbrote
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : OUP Oxford
  • Book Code : 9780191626739
  • Total of Pages : 336
  • Category : History
  • Members : 669
  • Pdf File: dissent-and-the-bible-in-britain-c-1650-1950.pdf

Book Short Summary:

The claim that the Bible was 'the Christian's only rule of faith and practice' has been fundamental to Protestant dissent. Dissenters first braved persecution and then justified their adversarial status in British society with the claim that they alone remained true to the biblical model of Christ's Church. They produced much of the literature that guided millions of people in their everyday reading of Scripture, while the voluntary societies that distributed millions of Bibles to the British and across the world were heavily indebted to Dissent. Yet no single book has explored either what the Bible did for dissenters or what dissenters did to establish the hegemony of the Bible in British culture. The protracted conflicts over biblical interpretation that resulted from the bewildering proliferation of dissenting denominations have made it difficult to grasp their contribution as a whole. This volume evokes the great variety in the dissenting study and use of the Bible while insisting on the factors that gave it importance and underlying unity. Its ten essays range across the period from the later seventeenth to the mid-twentieth century and make reference to all the major dissenting denominations of the United Kingdom. The essays are woven together by a thematic introduction which places the Bible at the centre of dissenting ecclesiology, eschatology, public worship and 'family religion', while charting the political and theological divisions that made the cry of 'the Bible only' so divisive for dissenters in practice.

Orthodoxy and Heresy in Eighteenth century Society

By DeBartolo Conference (1998 : University of South Florida)
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : Bucknell University Press
  • Book Code : 0838755011
  • Total of Pages : 293
  • Category : History
  • Members : 253
  • Pdf File: orthodoxy-and-heresy-in-eighteenth-century-society.pdf

Book Short Summary:

The essays in this volume use the concept of heresy to gain insight into the value of social order during the eighteenth century. By applying the vocabulary of religion to behaviours that might more usually be studied as deviance, the contributors can account for the complexity and vehemence of conflicts over right order played out in the literary, artistic, and political arenas of the age. The essays examine a range of cultural encounters between orthodox and heterodox figures.

The Oxford History of Protestant Dissenting Traditions Volume II

By Andrew Thompson
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : Oxford University Press
  • Book Code : 9780198702245
  • Total of Pages : 496
  • Category : Religion
  • Members : 747
  • Pdf File: the-oxford-history-of-protestant-dissenting-traditions-volume-ii.pdf

Book Short Summary:

The five-volume Oxford History of Dissenting Protestant Traditions series is governed by a motif of migration ('out-of-England'). It first traces organized church traditions that arose in England as Dissenters distanced themselves from a state church defined by diocesan episcopacy, the Book of Common Prayer, the Thirty-Nine Articles, and royal supremacy, but then follows those traditions as they spread beyond England -and also traces newer traditions that emerged downstream in other parts of the world from earlier forms of Dissent. Secondly, it does the same for the doctrines, church practices, stances toward state and society, attitudes toward Scripture, and characteristic patterns of organization that also originated in earlier English Dissent, but that have often defined a trajectory of influence independent ecclesiastical organizations. The Oxford History of Protestant Dissenting Traditions, Volume II charts the development of protestant Dissent between the passing of the Toleration Act (1689) and the repealing of the Test and Corporation Acts (1828). The long eighteenth century was a period in which Dissenters slowly moved from a position of being a persecuted minority to achieving a degree of acceptance and, eventually, full political rights. The first part of the volume considers the history of various dissenting traditions inside England. There are separate chapters devoted to Presbyterians, Congregationalists, Baptists and Quakers--the denominations that traced their history before this period--and also to Methodists, who emerged as one of the denominations of 'New Dissent' during the eighteenth century. The second part explores that ways in which these traditions developed outside England. It considers the complexities of being a Dissenter in Wales and Ireland, where the state church was Episcopalian, as well as in Scotland, where it was Presbyterian. It also looks at the development of Dissent across the Atlantic, where the relationship between church and

The Oxford History of Protestant Dissenting Traditions Volume II

By Andrew C. Thompson
  • File : Pdf, ePub, Mobi, Kindle
  • Publisher : Oxford University Press
  • Book Code : 9780191006685
  • Total of Pages : 544
  • Category : Religion
  • Members : 793
  • Pdf File: the-oxford-history-of-protestant-dissenting-traditions-volume-ii.pdf

Book Short Summary:

The five-volume Oxford History of Dissenting Protestant Traditions series is governed by a motif of migration ('out-of-England'). It first traces organized church traditions that arose in England as Dissenters distanced themselves from a state church defined by diocesan episcopacy, the Book of Common Prayer, the Thirty-Nine Articles, and royal supremacy, but then follows those traditions as they spread beyond England -and also traces newer traditions that emerged downstream in other parts of the world from earlier forms of Dissent. Secondly, it does the same for the doctrines, church practices, stances toward state and society, attitudes toward Scripture, and characteristic patterns of organization that also originated in earlier English Dissent, but that have often defined a trajectory of influence independent ecclesiastical organizations. The Oxford History of Protestant Dissenting Traditions, Volume II charts the development of protestant Dissent between the passing of the Toleration Act (1689) and the repealing of the Test and Corporation Acts (1828). The long eighteenth century was a period in which Dissenters slowly moved from a position of being a persecuted minority to achieving a degree of acceptance and, eventually, full political rights. The first part of the volume considers the history of various dissenting traditions inside England. There are separate chapters devoted to Presbyterians, Congregationalists, Baptists and Quakers—the denominations that traced their history before this period—and also to Methodists, who emerged as one of the denominations of 'New Dissent' during the eighteenth century. The second part explores that ways in which these traditions developed outside England. It considers the complexities of being a Dissenter in Wales and Ireland, where the state church was Episcopalian, as well as in Scotland, where it was Presbyterian. It also looks at the development of Dissent across the Atlantic, where the relationship between church a