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by Alan Gallay,Larry M. James,Randy J. Sparks,Robert L. Hall,Blake Touchstone,Randall M. Miller,Clarence L. Mohr,Katherine L. Dvorak,John B. Boles
Download Masters and Slaves in the House of the Lord: Race and Religion in the American South, 1740-1870 fb2
Americas
  • Author:
    Alan Gallay,Larry M. James,Randy J. Sparks,Robert L. Hall,Blake Touchstone,Randall M. Miller,Clarence L. Mohr,Katherine L. Dvorak,John B. Boles
  • ISBN:
    0813101875
  • ISBN13:
    978-0813101873
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    University Press of Kentucky (September 6, 1990)
  • Pages:
    264 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Americas
  • Language:
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    1816 kb
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    4.9
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    766
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Only 6 left in stock (more on the way).

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant book. The eight essays included here show that throughout the antebellum period. Only 6 left in stock (more on the way).

By the tum of the nineteenth century, immigrants had begun to settle in the area that became Amite . In recent years many scholars have investigated the religion of slaves in the antebellum South.

By the tum of the nineteenth century, immigrants had begun to settle in the area that became Amite County, in southwestern Mississippi near Natchez. The gently rolling land was covered with long-leaf and yellow pine forests; streams and rivers provided avenues of transport. More than a hundred years after southern black Christians began to worship separately from white Christians in their own denominations, historians have not determined conclusively how and why the separation took place.

Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant . What was the black perception of white-controlled religious ceremonies? How did whites reconcile their faith with their racism?

Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant book. The eight essays included here show that throughout the antebellum period, southern whites and blacks worshipped together, heard the same sermons, took communion and were baptized together, were subject to the same church discipline, and were buried in the Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant book.

Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant book. The eight essays included here show that throughout the antebellum period, southern whites and blacks worshipped together, heard the same.

Race and Religion in the American South, 1740-1870. John B. Boles is William P. Hobby Professor of History at Rice University

Race and Religion in the American South, 1740-1870. By John B. Boles Contributions by Alan Gallay, Larry M. James, Randy J. Sparks, Robert L. Hall, Blake Touchstone, Randall M. Miller, Clarence L. Mohr and Katherine L. Dvorak. University Press of Kentucky. Hobby Professor of History at Rice University. He is the author of numerous books including A Companion to the American South, The South through Time: A History of an American Region, The Great Revival, and Black Southerners, 1619-1869.

Blake Touchstone, Planters and Slave Religion in the Deep South, in John B. Boles. e. Masters and Slaves In The House Of The Lord: Race and Religion in the American South, 1740–1870 (Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, 1988), p. 12. oogle Scholar.

5 Planters and Slave Religion in the Deep South. Hobby Professor of History at Rice University

5 Planters and Slave Religion in the Deep South. 99. 6 Slaves and Southern Catholicism. 127. 7 Slaves and White Churches in Confederate Georgia. 153. 8 After Apocalypse Moses. Библиографические данные. Masters and Slaves in the House of the Lord: Race and Religion in the American South, 1740-1870. The eight essays included here show that throughout the antebellum period, southern whites and blacks worshipped together, heard the same sermons, took communion and were baptized together, were subject to the same church discipline, and were buried in the same cemeteries.

Slave Religion: The "Invisible Institution" in the Antebellum South. Come Shouting to Zion: African American Protestantism in the American South and British Caribbean to 1830. Tell the Publisher! I’d like to read this book on Kindle.

John B. Boles, e. Masters &; Slaves in the House of the Lord: Race and Religion in the American South, 1740-1870 (Lexington, k. 1988). A. Leon Higginbottom, J. In The Matter of Color: race and the American Legal Process, the Colonial Period ( New York: 1978)

John B. In The Matter of Color: race and the American Legal Process, the Colonial Period ( New York: 1978). Lorena S. Walsh, A ‘Place in Time’ Regained: A Fuller History of Colonial Chesapeake Slavery Through Group Biography, in Larry E. Hudson, J. Working Toward Freedom Slave Society and the Domestic Economy in the American South (Rochester, .

Much that is commonly accepted about slavery and religion in the Old South is challenged in this significant book. The eight essays included here show that throughout the antebellum period, southern whites and blacks worshipped together, heard the same sermons, took communion and were baptized together, were subject to the same church discipline, and were buried in the same cemeteries. What was the black perception of white-controlled religious ceremonies? How did whites reconcile their faith with their racism? Why did freedmen, as soon as possible after the Civil War, withdraw from the biracial churches and establish black denominations? This book is essential reading for historians of religion, the South, and the Afro-American experience.