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The first ten years of the Centre for Law and Religion, Cardiff University

By Christopher Norman Doe

Abstract

On 8–9 July 2007 at Brecon Cathedral, members of the Centre for Law and Religion held an inaugural annual away day to review its work and plan long-term strategy ahead of the tenth anniversary of the Centre in 2008. The success of the LLM in Canon Law, the first degree of its type at a British university since the Reformation (set up in 1991 with the support of the Ecclesiastical Law Society), led those involved in that course and others at Cardiff Law School to recognise the need for a community of scholars dedicated to the study of law and religion. The Centre was established in the summer of 1998 to promote research and its dissemination in this field. It was established with the approval of the university and the encouragement of the Department of Religious and Theological Studies. Its activities are carried out in relation to the theory and practice of substantive law concerning religion, the focus being principally upon religious law (especially canon law) and national and international law affecting religion, with regard to their historical, theological, social, ecumenical and comparative contexts

Topics: BL Religion, K Law (General)
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Year: 2008
DOI identifier: 10.1017/S0956618X08001245
OAI identifier: oai:http://orca.cf.ac.uk:16397
Provided by: ORCA
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