Hensley Henson and the Durham miners.
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Hensley Henson and the Durham miners. by Owen Chadwick

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Published by Dean and Chapter of Durham in [Durham] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Henson, Herbert Hensley.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesDurham Cathedral lecture -- 1983
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20032593M
ISBN 100907078141
OCLC/WorldCa21815215

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Hensley Henson and the Durham Miners (Durham Cathedral lecture) Paperback – 1 Mar. by Owen Chadwick (Author)Author: Owen Chadwick. Hensley Henson and the Durham Miners: Books - Skip to main content. Try Prime EN Hello, Sign in Account & Lists Sign in Account & Lists Orders Try Prime Cart. Books Go Search Hello Select your address Format: Paperback. This is a biography of Hensley Henson, one of the most controversial religious figures in England during the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. This book examines Henson's education at Oxford University and describes the highlights of his career as pastor of Ilford and Barking Church, as canon of Westminster Abbey, and as bishop of Hereford and Durham. Chadwick, O. () Hensley Henson and the Durham Miners (Durham: Dean and Chapter of Durham). CrossRef Google Scholar Colls, R. () The Pitmen of the Northern Coalfield: Work, Culture and Protest, – (Manchester University Press).Author: Robert Lee.

  A brief life of Hensley Henson, Dean & Bishop of Durham Among my predecessors, Hensley Henson was one of the most waspish of all the Deans of Durham. He became Dean in , left the Deanery in to go to the See of Hereford, and returned to Durham in as its Bishop, retiring just a few months before the outbreak of the second world : Aquilonius.   One of his favourites is what turned out to be the apocryphal tale well-known among gala followers of the then Bishop of Durham, Hensley Henson, being thrown into the river during the Big Meeting of because of his comments that their strikes were immoral as they struggled to avoid starvation on their meagre wages.   In , Bishop of Durham, Hensley Henson, was said to be thrown into the River Wear during the Big Meeting because of his comments that their strikes were immoral as . Letters of Herbert Hensley Henson, ed Evelyn F. Braley, () More letters of Herbert Hensley Henson: a second volume, ed Evelyn F. Braley, () Owen Chadwick, Hensley Henson: a study in the friction between church and state, (Oxford, ) Owen Chadwick, Hensley Henson and the Durham Miners , (Durham, ).

John S. Peart-Binns brings us a fresh and distinctive view of Herbert Hensley Henson, the eighty-sixth Bishop of Durham, who is shown here to have formed his own character and forged his own way amidst the chaos of the shifting and unpopular labour laws, two World Wars, the abdication crisis of the twentieth century and the misconceptions of those around him.4/5(2). Militant miners from Chopwell, or “Little Moscow” as it was nicknamed, threw a cleric into the river, believing him to be the Bishop of Durham, Herbert Hensley Henson, who had controversially. Books Go Search Today's Deals Vouchers AmazonBasics Best Sellers Gift Ideas New Releases Gift Cards Help Free Delivery Shopper Toolkit Sell. Books Advanced Search Amazon Charts Best Sellers & more Top New Releases Deals in Books. Herbert Hensley Henson (8 November – 27 September ) was an Anglican priest, scholar and controversialist. He was Bishop of Hereford, –20 and Bishop of Durham, – The son of a zealous member of the Plymouth Brethren, Henson was not allowed to go to school until he was fourteen, and was largely was admitted to the University of Oxford, and gained a.