Tractarian movement


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Tractarian movement:

see Oxford movementOxford movement,
religious movement begun in 1833 by Anglican clergymen at the Univ. of Oxford to renew the Church of England (see England, Church of) by reviving certain Roman Catholic doctrines and rituals.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Although a move to Rome would entail severe losses, including his great friends from the early years of the Tractarian Movement, not moving would mean the loss of these younger members of his monastic community, and the community itself.
91) While Disney came from Ireland, where the Tractarian movement was not as influential, his conduct at Battle Harbour and desire to return in 1853 to begin the Sandwich Bay mission reflects a dedication to Feild's goals for the development of Anglicanism in Labrador.
The reviewer finds Newman's argument for the authority of the Tractarian movement unconvincing and concludes: "The void [that Anglo-Catholics experienced] was not in the religion of their fathers but in themselves; .
Rogers catches the Tractarian movement in its own contradictions--the schismatic private judgment deliberately barred re-emerges in the doctrinal disputes over what constitutes the tradition that was supposed to banish it.
Oakeley recalls that Newman's Oxford detractors referred to his retreat as the "Littlemore monastery,; after Newman's con- version, those at Littlemore who had not already gone over to Rome did so (Historical Notes on the Tractarian Movement 93-94).
Trench was associated with the Tractarian movement through his curateship with Hugh Rose, one of the original founders, in the 1830s.
Specifically, Temperley neither accepts nor describes a moribund eighteenth-century Anglican Church, and does not credit the Tractarian movement with the rise of hymnody in the Anglican Church.
Most of these sources have been largely overlooked by church historians (if not by music historians) and they portray an eighteenth-century church as being caught up in "ritual" controversies that later became more manifest in the Tractarian movement.
4) As early as 1844, Rossetti was attending Christ Church, Albany Street, whose minister was a dedicated follower of the Tractarian movement and its efforts to revitalize the Anglican High Church tradition.
The Oxford or Tractarian Movement, which began in 1833 with the publication of the first Tracts for the Times, did not initially concern itself with redefining Eucharistic doctrine as part of its general efforts to revitalize the Anglican High Church tradition.