By the same authors

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Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX

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Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX. / Rugg, Julie Joyce.

In: Revista Murciana de Antropología, Vol. 26, 26.12.2019, p. 33-54.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Rugg, JJ 2019, 'Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX', Revista Murciana de Antropología, vol. 26, pp. 33-54. https://doi.org/10.6018/rmu/375261

APA

Rugg, J. J. (2019). Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX. Revista Murciana de Antropología, 26, 33-54. https://doi.org/10.6018/rmu/375261

Vancouver

Rugg JJ. Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX. Revista Murciana de Antropología. 2019 Dec 26;26:33-54. https://doi.org/10.6018/rmu/375261

Author

Rugg, Julie Joyce. / Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX. In: Revista Murciana de Antropología. 2019 ; Vol. 26. pp. 33-54.

Bibtex - Download

@article{7528dd66ff2644fdbd03416e996b5c73,
title = "Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX",
abstract = "This paper challenges the contention that secularity is always central to the idea of the cemetery. In largely Protestant England a 'culture war' was enjoined between supporters of the Church of England and various denominations of Protestant Dissent. The cemetery was a focus of conflict, centred on the degree of control exercised by the Established Church. This conflict did not reflect demand for 'civic' funerals. Protestant Nonconformists sought to secure burial space where they might express their own beliefs. Through the nineteenth century and up until the First World War, the framing of burial law was accompanied by divisive debate. Cemeteries came to signify both religious freedom and the oppressive influence of the Established Church. Cemetery establishment was also accompanied by regulation on sanitary burial management, but this did not define burial space as being innately secular. Rather, in England, the cemetery was and remains a spatial co-production of sanitary technology, municipal bureaucracy and spiritual expression.",
keywords = "secularity, burial, cemetery, 19th century",
author = "Rugg, {Julie Joyce}",
year = "2019",
month = dec,
day = "26",
doi = "10.6018/rmu/375261",
language = "English",
volume = "26",
pages = "33--54",
journal = "Revista Murciana de Antropolog{\'i}a",
issn = "1135-691X",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Secularidad y Espacios de Enterramiento en la Inglaterra del siglo XIX

AU - Rugg, Julie Joyce

PY - 2019/12/26

Y1 - 2019/12/26

N2 - This paper challenges the contention that secularity is always central to the idea of the cemetery. In largely Protestant England a 'culture war' was enjoined between supporters of the Church of England and various denominations of Protestant Dissent. The cemetery was a focus of conflict, centred on the degree of control exercised by the Established Church. This conflict did not reflect demand for 'civic' funerals. Protestant Nonconformists sought to secure burial space where they might express their own beliefs. Through the nineteenth century and up until the First World War, the framing of burial law was accompanied by divisive debate. Cemeteries came to signify both religious freedom and the oppressive influence of the Established Church. Cemetery establishment was also accompanied by regulation on sanitary burial management, but this did not define burial space as being innately secular. Rather, in England, the cemetery was and remains a spatial co-production of sanitary technology, municipal bureaucracy and spiritual expression.

AB - This paper challenges the contention that secularity is always central to the idea of the cemetery. In largely Protestant England a 'culture war' was enjoined between supporters of the Church of England and various denominations of Protestant Dissent. The cemetery was a focus of conflict, centred on the degree of control exercised by the Established Church. This conflict did not reflect demand for 'civic' funerals. Protestant Nonconformists sought to secure burial space where they might express their own beliefs. Through the nineteenth century and up until the First World War, the framing of burial law was accompanied by divisive debate. Cemeteries came to signify both religious freedom and the oppressive influence of the Established Church. Cemetery establishment was also accompanied by regulation on sanitary burial management, but this did not define burial space as being innately secular. Rather, in England, the cemetery was and remains a spatial co-production of sanitary technology, municipal bureaucracy and spiritual expression.

KW - secularity

KW - burial

KW - cemetery

KW - 19th century

U2 - 10.6018/rmu/375261

DO - 10.6018/rmu/375261

M3 - Article

VL - 26

SP - 33

EP - 54

JO - Revista Murciana de Antropología

JF - Revista Murciana de Antropología

SN - 1135-691X

ER -