Church and State in the Modern Age: A Documentary History

By J. F. MacLear | Go to book overview

report thereon to Parliament stating the nature and legal effect of the measure and its views as to the expediency thereof, especially with relation to the constitutional rights of all His Majesty's subjects.

(4) The Ecclesiastical Committee shall communicate its report in draft to the Legislative Committee, but shall not present it to Parliament until the Legislative Committee signify its desire that it should be so presented.

(5) At any time before the presentation of the report to Parliament the Legislative Committee may, either on its own motion or by direction of the Church Assembly, withdraw a measure from further consideration by the Ecclesiastical Committee; but the Legislative Committee shall have no power to vary a measure of the Church Assembly either before or after conference with the Ecclesiastical Committee.

(6) A measure may relate to any matter concerning the Church of England, and may extend to the amendment or repeal in whole or in part of any Act of Parliament, including this Act:

Provided that a measure shall not make any alteration in the composition or powers or duties of the Ecclesiastical Committee, or in the procedure in Parliament prescribed by section four of this Act.

(7) No proceedings of the Church Assembly in relation to a measure shall be invalidated by any vacancy in the membership of the Church Assembly or by any defect in the qualification or election of any member thereof.

4. When the Ecclesiastical Committee shall have reported to Parliament on any measure . . . , the report, together with the text of such measure, shall be laid before both Houses of Parliament forthwith . . . and thereupon, on a resolution being passed by each House of Parliament directing that such measure in the form laid before Parliament should be presented to His Majesty, such measure shall be presented to His Majesty, and shall have the force and effect of an Act of Parliament on the Royal Assent being signified thereto in the same manner as to Acts of Parliament. . . .

Source: 9 & 10 Geo. V, c. 76; The Public General Acts Passed in the Ninth and Tenth Years of the Reign of His Majesty King George the Fifth ( London, 1919), pp. 348-350.


SUGGESTIONS FOR BACKGROUND AND REFERENCE

G. K. A. Bell, Randall Davidson, Archbishop of Canterbury ( London, 1935), II, 956-980.

C. F. Garbett, Church and State in England ( London, 1950), pp. 100-140.

R. Lloyd, The Church of England in the Twentieth Century ( London, 1947- 1950), I, 246- 253.

J. Marchant (ed.), The Future of the Church of England ( New York, 1926), pp. 107-115.

S. Neill, Anglicanism ( Harmondsworth, 1958), pp. 391-394.

-343-

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