Tradition and Dissent in English Christianity

Option 1 Tradition and dissent in English Christianity.
To what extent was tradition in English Christianity restored in the nineteenth century?

From around the 6th century the Church of England had been Roman Catholic. Due to this the English people had Catholicism ingrained into their very being and culture that they did not approve of the change which led a disagreement that then in time caused the Protestant movement. The English Church was viewed as a single body that changed to follow a new direction. As time passed by, Protestants gained more strength and influence, which led to the Church of England becoming divided, some people recognizing the Pope still, and others following the path of a Protestant. This movement demonstrates the first examples of tradition and disagreement in the Church of England. After the split from Rome in 1533, some of the Roman Catholic traditions were no longer recognized. Such examples are the abolishment of monasteries and a Protestant Archbishop of Canterbury Thomas Cranmer was appointed. Despite this, the traditional religious practices remained unchanged. It was until after the death of Henry VIII in 1547 that the dissent truly took hold and was when Cranmer used this opportunity to push his more radical Protestant ideas across.

Fundamental to English Dissent was a willingness to demystify the Christian faith by considering its principles in accordance with human reason alone.

It was perhaps, the inevitable consequence of a period when religion and politics, while in fact separating, were still linked in men’s minds as the Hippocrates, when new economic and social forces were creating new conflicts and struggles. (Roland Stromberg 1916-2004)
At the beginning of the 19th century the Church of England was the official established church of the nation.

It was principally in response to the growing population, especially in urban areas
Situations in some parishes meant that one church was serving 5000 or even...