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church--after the war--what? by Roy Bergen Guild

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Published by Association Press in New York .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[By] Robert E. Speer, Cary B. Wilmer [and] George W. Coleman, introduction by Fred B. Smith, Roy B. Guild, editor.
ContributionsSpeer, Robert E. 1867-1947., Wilmer, Cary Breckinridge, 1859-, Coleman, George William, 1867-, Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. Commission on Inter-church Federations.
LC ClassificationsBV600 .G8
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 89 p.
Number of Pages89
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23286876M
LC Control Number19008016

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The church--after the war--what? by Guild, Roy Bergen, ed,Robert E. (Robert Elliott) Speer,Cary Breckinridge Wilmer,Coleman, George W. (George William), b. ,Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. Commission on Inter-church Federations. Share your thoughts Complete your review. Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book. At head of title: Published for the Commission on Interchurch Federations of the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America The work of the church today, by R. E. SpeerThe church of the future, by C. B. WilmerMoving toward the light, by G. W. ColemanDeclarations of the Atlantic City conference. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Guild, Roy Bergen, Church--after the war--what? New York, Association Press, (OCoLC)   The book is interesting, but the book has a couple boring parts. The book left a couple of things left unsaid, and I am unsure what happens to certain characters. Plot Summary: After the War is a book describing the life of a group of jews after World War Two/5(95).

For most Americans of the time, the Revolutionary War was a struggle for freedom and an independent nation. However, for members of the church it represented a conflict between loyalty to an. Following the Civil War, the Baptists had the most black members, next came the Methodists, and the Presbyterians came in a distant third. A few years after the Civil War ended, most of the black. 2. Gutenberg's Printing Press helped enable the Protestant Reformation. It is arguable that the Protestant Reformations would not have happened, or at least nearly not as effectively, without the invention of the printing press by Johannes Gutenberg in For most of the Middle Ages, books were hand-written by scribes in Latin, a language which only the most educated people could understand. THE BOOK OF ALMA THE SON OF ALMA. The account of Alma, who was the son of Alma the first, and chief judge over the people of Nephi, and also the high priest over the Church. An account of the reign of the judges, and the wars and contentions among the people.

“Apocalyptic scenarios sell. No wonder there is a temptation to enhance Scripture with extrabiblical and alternative future scenarios. Postmodern teachers are rapidly leaving Sola Scripture to add in mystical components, and the prophecy circuit teachers are no exception.” The intro paragraph above was written by researcher Sarah Leslie in The image is from [ ]. Speer, Robert E. (Robert Elliott), The church--after the war--what? (New York, Association Press, ), also by George William Coleman, Cary Breckinridge Wilmer, and Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America. Commission on Inter-church Federations, ed. by Roy Bergen Guild (page images at HathiTrust). For Further Reading. 1. Christ in the Camp by J. William Jones, D. D. 2. 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 Timeline of Black Christianity Before the Civil War The first black pastor to lead a white congregation, the start of the AME, and slavery splits American denominations. A. G. Miller.