4 edition of Daniel Warner and the paradox of religious democracy in nineteenth-century America found in the catalog.
Daniel Warner and the paradox of religious democracy in nineteenth-century America
Thomas A. Fudge
Includes bibliographical references (p. -370) and index.
|Statement||Thomas A. Fudge.|
|Series||Studies in American religion ;, v. 68|
|LC Classifications||BX7027.Z8 W324 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 383 p. :|
|Number of Pages||383|
|LC Control Number||98044210|
Disciples and Democracy: Religious Conservatives and the Future of American Politics, edited by Michael Cromartie, Discord in Zion: The Puritan Divines and the Puritan Revolution, , by Tai Liu, Discretion and Valour: Religious Conditions in Russia and Eastern Europe, by Trevor Beeson, The 19th century was a period of religious revival and innovation. Established churches held massive revival campaigns and preached to crowds all over the country. Evangelical faiths prospered at the expense of the establishment Congregational and Episcopalian churches.
On the emergence of the religious right, see Fowler, Robert Booth, A New Engagement: Christian Evangelical Political Thought, – (Grand Rapids, Mich., ); Lienesch, Michael, Redeeming America: Piety and Politics in the New Christian Right (Chapel Hill, ), 1 – 4; Marsden, George M., “Preachers of Paradox: Fundamentalist Cited by: 3. book Keywords for American Cultural Studies by Michael Warner “Secularism” is a late coinage in English, dating from the s, when it was adopted by reformers who regarded the church and capital as the joint enemies of the worker (Holyoake ).
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content. BOOK REVIEWS an emerging early modern Christian conscience is given its due and assessed accordingly. Students who remain indebted to the older series Histoire de l'Eglise (), edited by A. Fliehe and V. Martin, will be drawn to this and other useful tomes in Histoire du : M. Patricia Dougherty. Jen Pollock Michel is the award-winning author of “Teach Us to Want” and “Keeping Place.” Her third book, “Surprised by Paradox,” releases in May Jen writes widely for print and digital publications and travels widely to speak to various audiences.
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Daniel Warner and the paradox of religious democracy in nineteenth-century America. [Thomas A Fudge]. Daniel Warner and the Paradox of Religious Democracy in Nineteenth Century Contributor(s): Fudge, Thomas (author IV. God, the Devil and Warner's Books.
Shout at the Devil. Shadows in the Evening Light. Chapter 6. Democracy and Dictatorship - A Gordian Knot. Book Publisher: The Edwin Mellen Press Place of Publication: Lewiston Author: Thomas Fudge.
Daniel Warner and the paradox of religious democracy in nineteenth-century America by Thomas A Fudge (Book) The quest for holiness and unity: a centennial history of the Church of God (Anderson, Indiana) by John W.
V Smith (Book. Thomas A. Fudge has 18 books on Goodreads with ratings. Thomas A. Fudge’s most popular book is Christianity without the Cross: A History of Salvation.
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Thomas A. Fudge. 01 Dec Hardback. unavailable. Notify me. Christianity without the Cross. "Jon Gjerde's Catholicism and the Shaping of Nineteenth-Century America is a perfectly titled book about how bumptious dialogues among America's variegated Catholics and their frequent, mostly Protestant critics became a major component in creating the modern American by: Follow Thomas A.
Fudge and explore their bibliography from 's Thomas A. Fudge Author Page. The subject of religious liberty in the nineteenth century has been defined by a liberal narrative that has prevailed since Mill and Macaulay to Trevelyan and Commager, to name only a few philosophers and historians who wrote in English.
Underlying this narrative is a noble dream--liberty for every person, guaranteed by democratic states that promote social progress though.
Daniel Warner and the Paradox of Religious Democracy in Nineteenth-Century America, by Thomas A. Fu December Canadian Journal of History Mark Warren BaileyAuthor: Carsten Anckar. Sexual differences were strongly emphasized in nineteenth-century America because a. frontier life necessitated these distinctions.
men were regarded as morally superior beings. it was the duty of men to teach the young how to be good, productive citizens d. the market economy increasingly separated men and women into distinct economic roles.
Frances Harper’s Religion of Responsibility in Sowing and Reaping. Show all authors. Patricia J. Sehulster. Daniel Warner and the paradox of religious democracy in nineteenth-century America.
Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellin Press. Google : Patricia J. Sehulster. Daniel Warner and the Paradox of Religious Democracy in Nineteenth-Century America / Thomas A. Fudge / Iraqi Assyrian Christians in London: The Construction of Ethnicity / Madawi Al-Rasheed / Freudian Poetics for Ibsen's Theatre: Repetition, Recollection and Paradox / Oliver Gerland / Daniel Warner and the Paradox of Religious Democracy in Nineteenth Century America - Studies in American Religion v.
68 (Hardback) Thomas A. Fudge £ Hardback. Religion In Nineteenth-Century America. by Dr. Graham Warder, Keene State College. Beginning in the late s on the western frontier, a new religious style was born.
Itinerant preachers traversed the backcountry in search of. The subject of religious liberty in the nineteenth century has been defined by a liberal narrative that has prevailed since Mill and Macaulay to Trevelyan and Commager, to name only a few philosophers and historians who wrote in English.
Underlying this narrative is a noble dream—liberty for every person, guaranteed by democratic states that promote social. World War I marks one of the great watersheds of modern history. With its end the transformation of the entire Western world from monarchical rule and sovereign kings to democratic-republican rule and sovereign people that began with the French Revolution was completed.
There was widespread religious energy and social idealism. Deism- positive outlook on religion, stressing humankind's inherent goodness. Unitarianism- emphasizes the oneness and benevolence of a loving god, goodness of humankind. Universalism- working class. stressed the salvation of the people.
Even so, with much of the religious life of the slave community existing as an "invisible institution," beyond the purview of whites or formal churches, white control over African-American. Daniel Warner and the Paradox of Religious Democracy in 19th Century America Fudge, Thomas A.
pages “Fudge’s work raises important questions and implications for American religious historiography. culture in the context of nineteenth-century settler colonialism, this book reveals how practices and ideologies of indigenous dispossession have laid the theoretical foundations of American democracy.
Discussions of colonial America seldom take place in the context of broader debates about the leg-acies of European colonialism.Religious Insanity in America: The Official Nineteenth-Century Theory* William Sims Bainbridge Harvard University Throughout much of the nineteenth century, psychiatrists and ordinary citizens agreed that one of the chief causes of mental illness was religious excitement.
Discovery of hitherto untouched data.Henry David Thoreau (see name pronunciation; J – May 6, ) was an American essayist, poet, and philosopher. A leading transcendentalist, he is best known for his book Walden, a reflection upon simple living in natural surroundings, and his essay "Civil Disobedience" (originally published as "Resistance to Civil Government"), an argument for disobedience to an Alma mater: Harvard College.