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Topic Two

The Church in Australia

Charism a gift that flows from the Holy Spirit; in reference to a religious order Charism refers to the particular character or values that are evident in their apostolic work
Conscription making service in the armed forces compulsory (especially during time of war)
Immigration when someone moves to live permanently in another country
Migrant someone who moves from one place to another where they seek work and an improved way of living
Protestant Churches that have their origins in the reformation period during the sixteenth century; having broken away from the Catholic Church
Sectarian division based on adherence to a particular set of beliefs and the rejection of others
Sectarianism discriminating against some members of society based on their religious beliefs. e.g. the past social and economic division of society between Catholic and Protestant Australians.
Secularism the separation of religious beliefs and values from public life
Settlement the colonisation of the Australian mainland by British authorities, convicts and free settlers in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries
Church a building used for public Christian worship.
Bishop a senior member of the Christian clergy, usually in charge of a diocese and empowered to confer holy orders.
Census an official count or survey, especially of a population.
Atheism disbelief or lack of belief in the existence of God or gods.
Demographic a particular sector of a population
Priest an ordained minister of the Catholic, Orthodox, or Anglican Church, authorized to perform certain rites and administer certain sacraments.
Nun a member of a religious community of women, typically one living under vows of poverty, chastity, and obedience.
Convent a Christian community of nuns living together under monastic vows.
Presbytery is the house in which a Roman Catholic priest lives.
Religious Orders In Christianity, a group of men or women who live under religious vows.
Created by: lloydj01



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