Born into an extreme Protestant family, but outraged by the wanton iconoclasm
of the triumphant Puritans, and deprived by them of his fellowship, at Cambridge, he became a Catholic and died a canon in the church of the miracle-working Lady (Virgin Mary) of Loretto in Italy.
Despite his literary iconoclasm
however, Ayaz has also been chided recently as the stories of his selfish negligence of his family in the pursuit of his ambitions emerged.
Critique: An inherently fascinating read that is particularly notable for both its candor, it's detail, and it's iconoclasm
, "Divorcing Mom: A Memoir of Psychoanalysis" is unreservedly recommended for community and academic library Contemporary American Biography collections.
Image and Presence: A Christological Reflection on Iconoclasm
and Iconophilia by Natalie Carnes
The name change, then, is clearly part of a large scale and more systematic process of political iconoclasm
that has a range of implications for the Sangh Parivar's (the family of Hindu right-wing organizations) self projection.
President Donald Trump has not only brought an almost nihilistic iconoclasm
to the White House striking fear into traditionalists that see diplomacy as a gently flowing stream; he is beginning to make institutional chaos look like a viable option.
', Religion and Society: Advances in Research 7.
From "'You Spoke in a Vision' (Ps 89:19): Iconoclasm
, the Incarnation, the Aspiration of Christian Art"
He covers images, representation, and imagination; human nature and the imago dei; the anogogic image; freedom and the narrative image; symbol, participation, and divine ideas; idolatry and iconoclasm
; mythology and theogony; and imagination and revelation.
The Bluffer's Guide style is tailor-made for Ashforth's mischievous sense of humour, and what emerges is a characteristic mix of iconoclasm
and enthusiasm that will be instantly recognisable to fans of the writer's distinctive style.
The Polynesian Iconoclasm
: Religious Revolution and the Seasonality of Power By Jeffrey Sissons
" (literally "the destruction of icons") was originally a distinctly Christian term commonly applied to a number of religious and political movements, both ancient and modern, that actively and aggressively rejected visual representations of the divine.