|Statement||by F. Ernest Stoeffler.|
|Series||Studies in the history of religions -- 9|
|LC Classifications||BR1650.2 S7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 257 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||257|
In this inaugural book in a series that charts the course of English-speaking evangelicalism over the last years, Mark Noll offers a multinational narrative of the origin, development and rapid diffusion of evangelical movements in their first two generations/5(21). This volume brings together seasoned Barth scholars, evangelical theologians, and some younger voices, united by a common desire to rethink both Karl Barth and evangelical theology. By offering an alternative to the dominant constraints, the book opens up new avenues for fruitful conversation on Barth and the future of evangelical theology. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Stoeffler, F. Ernest. Rise of evangelical pietism. Leiden: E.J. Brill, (OCoLC) Document Type. Noll's The Rise of Evangelicalism provides a good overview of the background and reasons for the evangelical movement. He focuses on the English speaking world (including Canada, Scotland, Ireland, and Wales, along with the colonies and England) and is heavy on the subtitle characters (could have been even more so for my liking), but includes comments on Pietism and the /5(23).
Search Tips. Phrase Searching You can use double quotes to search for a series of words in a particular order. For example, "World war II" (with quotes) will give more precise results than World war II (without quotes). Wildcard Searching If you want to search for multiple variations of a word, you can substitute a special symbol (called a "wildcard") for one or more letters. On how historical Pietism can be a rich resource for evangelical renewalThe historical movement known as Pietism emphasized the response of faith and inward transformation as crucial aspects of conversion to Christ. Unfortunately, Pietism today is often equated with a 'holier-than-thou' spiritual attitude, religious legalism, or withdrawal from involvement in this book Roger Olson. The Rise of Evangelical Pietism. Leiden: Brill. _____. The Rise of Evangelical Pietism and German Pietism During the Eighteenth Century. Leiden: Brill. _____, ed. Continental Piety and Early American Christianity. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans. Posted via email from ejswensson's posterous. “Evangelical” has always been a theological term. An “evangelical” believes that Jesus was born, died, rose from the grave, and will one day come again to judge the living and the dead. Ever since the rise of the Christian Right in the late s, pundits and commentators have used the word “evangelical” to describe a voting bloc.
: The Rise of Evangelical Pietism (Studies in the history of religions. Supplements to Numen, 9): pp., bibliography, index. ex-library, some cover fading, label on spine, stamps & call number on title page, stamp on margin of p. 45, labels on . The rise of evangelical pietism Volume 9 of Studies in the history of religions Volume 9 of Studies in the history of religions. Supplements to Numen: Author: Fred Ernest Stoeffler: Publisher: Brill Archive, Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. page 29 note 2 Important material concerning the genesis of Pietism, in the Netherlands and elsewhere, some of it used in the present article, has been provided by Stoeffler, F. E., The Rise of Evangelical Pietism, Leiden , especially – Pietism as a factor in the rise of German nationalism, by: Pinson, Koppel S. Published: () An introduction to German pietism: Protestant renewal at the dawn of modern Europe / by: Shantz, Douglas H. Published: ().