4 edition of Canada and the changing religious mosaic found in the catalog.
Based on authors manual for first-year course in religious studies.Bibliogr.1
|Statement||Huntington University Television Productions|
|Publishers||Huntington University Television Productions|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 102 p. :|
|Number of Pages||93|
nodata File Size: 3MB.
The consequences of this diversification-of-diversity are potentially transformative. The population of Muslims exhibited a growth rate of 72. Canadians watching the Canada Day Parade. Statistics Canada has indicated that some groups — immigrants, ethnic minorities, non-English or non-French speakers and aboriginals — may be underrepresented among participants in the voluntary survey.
" Paper presented at Annual Meeting of the Religious Research Association, Albuquerque, New Mexico. 8 For information on generational differences in religious affiliation, beliefs and practices in the U. More strongly represented than Anglicanism in all English-speaking provinces but Newfoundland, this church symbolizes both the Canadian art of compromise and the dilemma of denominationalism.
During this period, overall prosperity combined with massive expansion of the welfare state, liberalized immigration policy and an official federal goal of multiculturalism to change the national social profile fundamentally.
Though sectarianism has undoubtedly played a vital and vigorous minor role, it has been large churches with strong links to powerful political, business and cultural elites which have dominated Canadian religious experience since their importation. 355, 1 ; transition: transform 0s 0. Preference leans toward a relatively narrow spectrum of superficial differences "pretend pluralism" that conflates diversity with a static expression of an essentialized ethnicity.
The broad consensus achieved by the United Church represents a triumph of practical Christianity.1992, Religion and Advanced Industrial SocietyLondon, Routledge. 22s linear; transition: transform 0. The arrival of migrants from drastically different cultural backgrounds generated some racist hostility from many Canadians. Many had been made homeless by the war or who, at war's end, found themselves outside of their country of citizenship, to which they refused to return.
Canada responded by setting aside its normal immigration procedures to admit its share of refugees.