African-American Religion: Interpretive Essays in History and Culture

الغلاف الأمامي
Timothy Earl Fulop, Albert J. Raboteau
Psychology Press, 1997 - 467 من الصفحات
African American Religion brings together in one forum the mt important essays on the development of these traditions to provide a broad overview of the field and its most important scholars. The first part of the book orients African American religion to American history and the study of religion. The essays that follow trace the histories of many religious and cultural traditions, from the early cultural contact of Africans and Europeans, to the relationship between slaaaavery and an emerging Black Christianity, from the place of Africa in the African-American religious consciousness, to contemporary issues such as women in the ministry and Black nationalism.
 

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المحتويات

MODELS FOR STUDYING AFRICANAMERICAN RELIGION
2
Pluralism
8
Perspectives for a Study of AfricanAmerican Religion
21
The Birth of AfricanAmerican Culture 3 7
37
An Exploration
58
Religion and Resistance among Antebellum Slaves 1800 1860
107
Widening the Circle The Black Church
154
Manhood and Mission i 77
178
Toward a Typology of Black Sectarianism as a Response
257
The Muslim Mission in the Context of American Social History
277
The Black Roots of Pentecostalism
295
J C Austin
312
Martin Luther King Jr and the AfricanAmerican Social Gospel
341
Conflict and Resolution in the Life of Thomas Andrew Dorsey
389
Conjure and Magic
416
Ogou in Haiti
434

A Gender Perspective 2 o i
215
Millennialism
228

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عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة

حول المؤلف (1997)

Timothy E. Fulop is Assistant Dean for Academic Affairs and Lecturer in the History of Christianity at Columbia Theological Seminary, and a contributor to the Encyclopedia of African American Culture and History (1995). Albert J. Raboteau is Putnam Professor of Religion at Princeton University and author of Slave Religion.

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