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Divided By Faith

Author: Michael O. Emerson
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
ISBN: 9780195147070
Size: 34.90 MB
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Based on a telephone survey of 2,000 people and 200 interviews, the authors study the grassroots of white evangelical America and learn that evangelicals themselves seem to hang on to the nation's racial divide and at this point in time real racial reconciliation remains unsolved by conservative Christians.

Divided By Faith And Ethnicity

Author: Andrea Althoff
Publisher: Walter de Gruyter GmbH & Co KG
ISBN: 1614518408
Size: 69.65 MB
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In a unique approach, this book analyzes the spread of Pentecostal Christianity and the growth of indigenous revitalization movements. It explores the roles ethnicity and ethnic identities play in contemporary processes of religious pluralism. It is particularly relevant to those interested in the growth of the Protestant Pentecostal and neo-Pentecostal movements, the Catholic Charismatic Renewal, and the indigenous Maya movement in Guatemala.

Christians And The Color Line

Author: Philip Luke Sinitiere
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199329508
Size: 25.81 MB
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The essays in Christians and the Color Line complicate the research findings of Emerson and Smith's Divided by Faith (2000) and explore new areas of research that have opened in the years since its publication.

United In Heart Divided In Faith

Author: Sandra L. Stanko
Publisher: Suncreek Books
ISBN: 9781932057034
Size: 14.51 MB
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Statistics show that more than 11 million Americans will marry into a Catholic-Protestant union and will encounter debates that have been raging between Catholics and Protestants for hundreds of years. This is a much-needed resource for these couples. Each chapter is soundly grounded in Scripture, with references to the author's experiences and insights from Catholic and Protestant sources.

The Morally Divided Body

Author: Michael Root
Publisher: Wipf and Stock Publishers
ISBN: 1621894312
Size: 47.68 MB
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At the same time as Catholic and evangelical Christians have increasingly come to agree on issues that divided them during the sixteenth-century reformations, they seem increasingly to disagree on issues of contemporary "morality" and "ethics." Do such arguments doom the prospects for realistic full communion between Catholics and evangelicals? Or are such disagreements a new opportunity for Catholics and evangelicals to convert together to the triune God's word and work on the communion of saints for the world? Or should our hope be different than simple pessimism or optimism? In this volume, eight authors address different aspects of these questions, hoping to move Christians a small step further toward the visible unity of the church.

Shakespeare And Early Modern Religion

Author: David Loewenstein
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1316239810
Size: 57.99 MB
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Written by an international team of literary scholars and historians, this collaborative volume illuminates the diversity of early modern religious beliefs and practices in Shakespeare's England, and considers how religious culture is imaginatively reanimated in Shakespeare's plays. Fourteen new essays explore the creative ways Shakespeare engaged with the multifaceted dimensions of Protestantism, Catholicism, non-Christian religions including Judaism and Islam, and secular perspectives, considering plays such as Hamlet, Julius Caesar, King John, King Lear, Macbeth, Measure for Measure, A Midsummer Night's Dream and The Winter's Tale. The collection is of great interest to readers of Shakespeare studies, early modern literature, religious studies, and early modern history.

Reforming Rome

Author: Donald W. Norwood
Publisher: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing
ISBN: 0802872107
Size: 18.69 MB
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Few people realize that Karl Barth, one of the twentieth century s greatest Protestant theologians, was among a select group of non-Catholic guests who were invited to the Second Vatican Council (1962 65) to assist in the reform and renewal of the Roman Catholic Church. In Reforming Rome Donald Norwood offers the first book-length study of Barth s involvement with Vatican II and his significant impact on the reform of the Catholic Church. Norwood examines Barth s critical engagement with the Roman Catholic Church from his time at the (Catholic) University of Munster to his connection with Vatican II, his conversations with Pope Paul VI, and seminars and interviews he gave about the Council afterward. On the basis of extensive research, Norwood amplifies Barth s own very brief account of Vatican II. Barth himself often felt that he was better understood by Roman Catholics such as Hans Kng, Hans Urs von Balthasar, and Joseph Ratzinger than he was by his own Reformed colleagues. This study, written by a fellow Reformed theologian, helps us to see why.

Church In Transition

Author: Tim Conder
Publisher: Zondervan
ISBN: 0310861381
Size: 14.31 MB
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The Journey of Existing Churches into the Emerging Culture In our fast-growing post-Christian, postmodern culture, the church often finds itself marginalized and ineffective in mission. The new emerging church is both hopeful and frightening compared to more traditional forms of Christianity. However, these “two churches” need each other. The Church in Transition presents honest stories of the failures and successes of a variety of transitioning fellowships.