|Other titles||Political thought in early modern England, 1600-1660.|
|Statement||Gordon J. Schochet, editor ; with Patricia E. Tatspaugh and Carol Brobeck.|
|Series||Proceedings / Folger Institute Center for the History of British Thought -- Vol. 3|
|Contributions||Schochet, Gordon J., Folger Institute. Center for the History of British Political Thought., Folger Shakespeare Library.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii,295 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||295|
Religion, Civilization, and Civil War is a fascinating book. Fox provides a thorough analysis of ethnoreligious conflict in the era after World War II. His data analysis is a welcome change from polemics for or against the idea of a clash of civilizations ― in fact, religion's impact on conflict is revealed systematically to be greater than that of by: The result is a book of remarkable reach into the very soul of America during its ordeal by fire. (Randall M. Miller, Saint Joseph's University, coeditor of Religion and the American Civil War) This is an important book for anyone interested in the history of the Civil War era beyond a narrow 'battles and generals' focusCited by: Americans have always defined themselves in terms of their freedoms--of speech, of religion, of political dissent. How we interpret our history of slavery--the ultimate denial of these freedoms--deeply affects how we understand the very fabric of our democracy. This extraordinary collection of essays by some of America's top historians focuses on how African Americans resisted slavery and how. Religion and the Rank and File of the Movement. In the midth century, visionary social activists set out to instill in a mass movement a faith in nonviolence as the most powerful form of active resistance to injustice. 3 The ideas of nonviolent civil disobedience first had to make their way from the confines of radical and pacifist thought into African American religious culture.
A Shield and Hiding Place: The Religious Life of the Civil War Armiesby Gardiner H. Shattuck, Jr. 3. The United States Christian Commission in the Civil War by Joseph O. Henry. 4. A Narrative of the Great Revival Which Prevailed in the Southern Armies During the Late Civil War by William W. Bennett. Order Jones's Christ in the Camp Now. The Role of Religion in the Civil War Given these assumptions, the ministers and laity alike naturally used the Bible, church teachings, and their own faith to explain the course of the war. Notions of providence, the idea of war as punishment for sin, and warnings of divine judgment all became powerful and flexible ideas with which to. Religion played a major role in the American Revolution by offering a moral sanction for opposition to the British--an assurance to the average American that revolution was justified in the sight of God. As a recent scholar has observed, "by turning colonial resistance into a righteous cause, and by. to the English Civil War in and which ended up with the public execution of Charles I. This essay will discuss and deal with the different factors that gave rise to the English Civil was said above, one of the main problems of Charles’ reign was the lack of money and, undoubtedly, this was a good reason for a civil hing started when the Parliament asked .
Like his first book, Ethnoreligious Conflict in the Late 20th Century: A General Theory, which was touted as closing gaps in the concept of ethnoreligious conflict, Religion, Civilization, and Civil War provides the data to substantiate, expand, and transform the way scholars understand global conflict since World War . Book Description. A History of Religion in America: From the End of the Civil War to the Twenty-First Century provides comprehensive coverage of the history of religion in America from the end of the American Civil War to religion in post 9/11 America. The volume explores major religious groups in the United States and examines the following topics. Add tags for "Religion, resistance, and civil war: papers presented at the Folger Institute seminar "Political Thought in Early Modern England, "". Be the first. Similar Items. The book depicts the struggles of Native Americans against European and U.S. conquest and expansion, slaves against slavery, unionists and other workers against capitalists, women against patriarchy, and African-Americans for civil rights. The book was a finalist for the National Book Award in