Between Damnation and Starvation

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McGill-Queen's Press - MQUP, Oct 25, 1999 - History - 339 pages
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While some scholars have focused on various aspects of the denominational origins of the education system, and others have revealed the influence of religion on the electoral results of the pre-1864 period, the complete story has never been told. In Between Damnation and Starvation John Greene presents a first time, far-reaching analysis of the origins and evolution of developments in both religion and politics in Newfoundland. He reveals the full details of political struggles, presenting them against the background of the historical evolution of churches in the century prior to the granting of representative institutions. Between Damnation and Starvation provides a comprehensive treatment of a complex subject, taking into account the social, economic, and political developments of the entire period.
 

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Contents

Introduction
3
Religious Competition 17451825
10
The Anglican Response 182034
26
Bishop Fleming and Newfoundland Catholicism
47
Religion and Politics 183236
68
The Catholic Crusade 183638
108
G Checkmating Reform 183741
135
Constitutional Change 183747
167
The Rise of Philip Little 184852
197
Religion and Electoral Representation 185254
234
The Election of 1855
253
Exhibiting the extent of the exclusive
276
Distribution of members by districts
282
A Note on Sources
289
Copyright

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About the author (1999)

Greene is a writer and researcher.

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