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Saunders, Nathan: "Conservative Chick? Conservative Culture Warriors at War." In: Journal of American Studies 52.3 (2018), S. 738–765. 
Added by: joachim (2022-08-19 09:36)   Last edited by: joachim (2022-08-19 09:37)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1017/S0021875816002012
BibTeX citation key: Saunders2018
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Categories: General
Keywords: Chick. Jack T., Politics, Religion, USA
Creators: Saunders
Collection: Journal of American Studies
Views: 12/218
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Abstract
The American New Right that grew to prominence during the second half of the twentieth century consists of three major ideological strands – traditionalism, libertarianism, and anticommunism. The New Christian Right (NCR) that rose to prominence in the 1970s fell within the traditionalist camp. At the same time, not all theological conservatives or social traditionalists joined the NCR. The work of comic book artist Jack Chick demonstrates the phenomenon of opposition to the NCR among some theological and social conservatives. Beginning in the early 1960s, Chick published tracts and comic books that espoused extreme social conservatism while at the same time opposing government enforcement of social norms. He frequently criticized politically active or well-connected preachers such as Jerry Falwell and Billy Graham and opposed prayer in schools. Chick, along with many other fundamentalists, opposed the NCR because it involved cooperation with Roman Catholics. For Chick, doctrinal purity is more important than having a “Christian” nation. This essay concludes by noting how, as evangelicals lose ground in key battles of the culture wars, there are signs that Chick's antipolitics is gaining ground among conservative Protestants.
  
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