Clerical Responses to Reconciliation in Australia in the 1990's

dc.contributor.advisorTóthné Espák, Gabriella
dc.contributor.authorKiss, Ábel
dc.contributor.departmentDE--TEK--Bölcsészettudományi Karhu_HU
dc.description.abstractFirst, I wish to briefly introduce the concept of Christian mission so as to understand the general Christian mindset that was fed into culture and therefore colonisation. I then examine the relationship between colonisation and Christian mission. This is followed by a brief summary of what Christian mission work on the Australian continent looked like, having a closer look at the Aboriginal Christian. From here I arrive to the process of reconciliation itself, taking a careful look at its counterparts and what had to happen in order for it to take place. Before conclusions I intend to evaluate separately two major denominations within Christianity. I look at the change that the Catholic church may have experienced during this period and then examine some clerical responses from the Anglican Church of Australia and how they developed their views on the matter. My primary sources for this area include the Second Vatican Council (1962-65), John Paul II’s speech in Alice Springs (1986) and publications of the Synod of the Anglican Church of Australia.hu_HU
dc.subject.dspaceDEENK Témalista::Történelemtudomány::Egyetemes történethu_HU
dc.subject.dspaceDEENK Témalista::Társadalomtudományok::Szociológiahu_HU
dc.titleClerical Responses to Reconciliation in Australia in the 1990'shu_HU