- n. Alternative capitalization of Christianization
“The fear of Christianisation was certainly present among Indians at this time, and is considered to have been a main cause of the Mutiny.”
“He attempted to reverse the Christianisation of the Roman Empire inaugurated by Constantine.”
“According to Sean O Suilleabhain writing in the Journal of the Royal Society of the Antiquaries of Ireland, the saint's feast "would seem to be a Christianisation of one of the focal points of the agricultural year.”
“And as you say it gets overshadowed by the Christianisation of the empire, which was a key event for later writers.”
“A claim of “Christianisation” was made against the women by a chapter of the Indonesian Council of Muslim Clerics, which alleged that they enticed Muslim children to participate and that they had tried to convert the children to Christianity by giving them gifts.”
“Father McNabb showed great interest in the possibility of the Anglican Church re-uniting with the Catholic Church: he often spoke to Anglican and Anglo-Catholic meetings and expressed great concern about the continuing de-Christianisation of their sect, from which concern sprang his book The Church and Reunion.”
“I'm against forced Islamisation as much as I'm against forced Christianisation, communisation, capitalisation or any other form of coercion.”
“The decline of the Vikings was more to do with the increasing Christianisation of Scandinavia in the 11th century than anything else.”
“I see that various authorities are complaining about the de-Christianisation of Christmas, but I'm afraid I don't have much sympathy with that.”
“The Christianisation of Denmark had been completed under Cnut, who also ruled over England (1014-35).”
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