Church and State in the Modern Age: A Documentary History

By J. F. MacLear | Go to book overview

teachers . . . , and for the dismissal of any teacher on educational grounds; . . . but no direction given under this provision shall be such as to interfere with reasonable facilities for religious instruction during school hours;

(b) The local education authority shall have power to inspect the school;

(c) The consent of the local education authority shall be required to the appointment of teachers, but that consent shall not be withheld except on educational grounds; and the consent of the authority shall also be required to the dismissal of a teacher, unless the dismissal be on grounds connected with the giving of religious instruction in the school;

* * *

(6) Religious instruction given in a public elementary school not provided by the local education authority shall, as regards its character, be in accordance with the provisions (if any) of the trust deed relating thereto, and shall be under the control of the managers: Provided that nothing in this subsection shall affect any provision in a trust deed for reference to the bishop or superior ecclesiastical or other denominational authority, so far as such provision gives to the bishop or authority the power of deciding whether the character of the religious instruction is or is not in accordance with the provisions of the trust deed.

(7) The managers of a school maintained but not provided by the local education authority shall have all powers of management required for the purpose of carrying out this Act, and shall (subject to the powers of the local education authority under this section) have the exclusive power of appointing and dismissing teachers.

Source: 2 Edw. VII, c. 42; The Public General Acts Passed in the Second Year of the Reign of His Majesty King Edward the Seventh ( London, 1902), pp. 126-130.


SUGGESTIONS FOR BACKGROUND AND REFERENCE

J. W. Adamson, English Education 1789-1902 ( Cambridge, 1930), pp. 450-471.

M. Cruickshank, Church and State in English Education ( London, 1963), pp. 69-112.

G. I. T. Machin, Politics and the Churches in Great Britain,869 to 1921 ( Oxford, 1987), pp. 260-273.

B. Sacks, The Religious Issue in the State Schools of England and Wales, 1902-1914 ( Albuquerque, 1963).


117
Chinese-American Treaty of 1903(Extract) October 8, 1903,

Led by Great Britain, the Western powers greatly accelerated their penetration of China in the second half of the nineteenth century. As a result, Chinese religious policy was deeply affected by European interests and ideas and by the needs of missionaries, predominantly British and American. The Treaty of Nanking ( 1842) and subsequent imperial edicts ( 1844, 1846) granted freedom of worship in five treaty ports, and more

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