Broad-Church

Broad-Church

(brôd′chûrch′)
adj.
Of or relating to members of the Anglican Communion in the late 19th century who favored liberalization of ritual and doctrine.
References in periodicals archive ?
But the old politics of Labour and Conservative embraced this dichotomy within the concept of a Broad-Church coalition.
The primary task now is for Parliament to replace the country's fabricated voting systems with a ranking preferential voting system (AV), to restore the two party systems, which until the early 1980s produced sound, genuine, broad-church, two-party democracy.
Yet, we worship in a 128-year-old sanctuary, and our services are comfortably broad-church (a harmonious mix of hymns, ancient and modern, choruses, anthems, a fairly structured order of worship, congregational responses, etc.
Skelmanthorpe actress Jodie Whittaker starred in the gripping crime drama Broad-church, that won best drama serial award.
On the number fourth position landed Coronation Street's 1million-pound tram crash in 2010 and the murderer reveal in ITV's Broad-church this year made it into fifth place.
A Scottish electorate which sees itself distanced from a Tory-led government in London it didn't vote for and comfortable with a broad-church SNP.
Peter Peckard, the broad-church anti-slavery advocate; African responses to Christian missionaries; John Bennett, a civil servant in the post-1945 Colonial Office; the nature of homosexual life in India as seen in Capt.
Just when we thought a kinder, softer, more pluralist broad-church kind of party might be returning - with spin doctors in retreat and MPs allowed to speak their mind - it's apparent that old habits still die hard.
Either they neither know nor care it's a lost cause, or maybe it's just an opportunity to recruit new members to the broad-church chorus of "the Tories are revolting" which, under current management, is too good to miss.