Religious Liberty in Eastern Europe and the USSR: Before and After the Great Transformation
Working on both a country-by-country basis and in terms of common trends and developments transcending national boundaries and specific religious denominations, Mozjes provides a systematic study of the evolution of religious liberty in Eastern Europe and the USSR before, during, and after the period of communist repression.
79 pages matching Roman Catholic Church in this book
Results 1-3 of 79
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Definitions and Theoretical Framework
Marx and Engels on Religious Liberty
Lenins Impact on Religious Liberty
11 other sections not shown
Affairs Albanian allowed anti-Semitism atheist authorities became bishops Bolshevik Bulgarian Orthodox Bulgarian Orthodox Church Christian church leaders church-state citizens clergy Communist Party conflict Constitution Council Czech Czechoslovakia democratic dissidents East European East Germany Eastern Europe election ethnic freedom of conscience German gious groups human rights Hungarian Hungary Ibid ideological imprisoned issue Jewish Jews large number leadership Lenin Lutheran Marx Marxist ment Methodist Moscow Muslim Nazi official OPREE organizations pastors Patriarch perestroika period persecution Poland policies Polish political population position practice pressure priests prison propaganda Reformed religion religious communities religious education religious freedom religious institutions religious liberty Religious Toleration repression Republic restrictions revolution role Roman Catholic Church Romanian Orthodox Church Russian Orthodox Church schools secular separation of church Serbian Serbian Orthodox Church social socialist society Soviet Union Stalin Stalinist theological tion Type Ukrainian USSR Vatican World Yugoslavia