hindu christian interreligious dialogue in india
... The first step in this direction of dialogue was taken by Jules Monchanin
(1895-1957) and Dom Henri Le Saux (1910-1973), better known under his
Indian monastic name Swami Abishiktananda, who in 1950 set up a small
ashram in a grove at Kulitalai, a village on the bank of the sacred river Kaveri,
Urbanization Group Worksheet
... History of the Social Gospel Movement
Observing America in the late 19th century, British writer G.K. Chesterton called the United States "a
nation with the soul of a church." At that time, the Protestant church began tackling social reform in what has
become known as "social Christianity," or some ...
The Luba Christian Movement
... Moreover, what was once cast aside as demonic is sometimes reintroduced as heritage
or nostalgia. In his study of a Christian movement in Botswana, Richard Werbner
has shown how the second generation of Christianised children who neither
experienced the rupture of conversion nor the old life as a so ...
The Faith We Love and the Facts We Abhor: A Response to Lisa
... of a shared faith. Therefore, the feminist discussion of tradition has always
already centered on the question: “Can Christianity be mined for women’s
liberation, or is the power of Christian traditions hopelessly patriarchal?”
Feminist engagement with tradition has focused on whether the Christian
Pacifism and Militarism in the American Restoration Movement
... Umpire," Campbell asked, "a Congress of Nations and
a High Court of Nations for adjudicating and terminating all international misunderstandings and complaints,
redressing and remedying all wrongs and grievances?'?
Here were the seeds of liberal optimistic pacifism of
the Disciples of Christ.
humanism-nd16-02 - Anglican Mainstream
... Humanists do not believe that there is a creator. Instead they believe that all life was started by a
natural event without the influence of a god. Organisms, including humans, have evolved over
millions of years. Humans, the pinnacle of this evolutionary process, are merely biological and do
not ha ...
The Paradox of the Two Christian Faiths
... These men and women were capable of resisting this perversion of Christianity, in part, because of their cultural
heritage. Africans forced into slavery did possess religious
beliefs. "Common to many African societies was the belief
in a High God, or Supreme Creator of the world and everything in it ...
WCD Brochure - World Christian Database
... The World Christian Database (WCD) includes detailed
information on all major world religions. Extensive religious
and secular statistics are available on 9,000 Christian
denominations, 238 countries and 13,000 ethnolinguistic
peoples, as well as on 5,000 cities and 3,000 provinces. The WCD
Awakening of the Carholic Laity
... service of the Kingdom of God, to spiritualize them, turning them into a means and an occasion
for a continuous meeting with Jesus Christ. Authentic Christianity, which professes the
resurrection of all flesh, has always quite logically opposed 'dis-incarnation', without fear of
being judged materia ...
Click www.ondix.com to visit our student-to
... Christianity had a significant impact on education and public morality in Australia whin
the years of 1788-1900. In relation to public morality, I discuss the significance that the
Christian church had on Australian society in the 1800's by the establishing of the
Temperance movement as well as seve ...
... hand, insisted that it was precisely this policy of control that had already led to
corruption of the true faith. They demanded that believers be allowed to read the
Scriptures for themselves (it was previously available only in Latin) and act in
accordance with their conscience. This issue of relig ...
Second Great Awakening
The Second Great Awakening was a Religious revival movement during the early 19th century in the United States. The movement began around 1790, gained momentum by 1800 and, after 1820, membership rose rapidly among Baptist and Methodist congregations whose preachers led the movement. It was past its peak by the late 1850s. The Second Great Awakening reflected Romanticism characterized by enthusiasm, emotion, and an appeal to the super-natural. It rejected the cold-hearted skepticism, deism, and rationalism left over from the Enlightenment.The revivals enrolled millions of new members in existing evangelical denominations and led to the formation of new denominations. Many converts believed that the Awakening heralded a new millennial age. The Second Great Awakening stimulated the establishment of many reform movements designed to remedy the evils of society before the anticipated Second Coming of Jesus Christ.People at the time talked about the Awakening; historians named the Second Great Awakening in the context of the First Great Awakening of the 1730s and '40s and of the Third Great Awakening of the late 1850s to early 1900s. These revivals were part of a much larger Romantic religious movement that was sweeping across Europe at the time, mainly throughout England, Scotland, and Germany.