Last edited by Taushura
Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

8 edition of The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, 1865-1915 found in the catalog.

The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, 1865-1915

Charles Howard Hopkins

The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, 1865-1915

by Charles Howard Hopkins

  • 12 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Yale Universiy Press, H. Milford, Oxford University Press in New Haven, London .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Christian sociology -- History,
    • Theology, Doctrinal -- United States -- History

    • Edition Notes

      Other titlesSocial gospel in American Protestantism.
      Statementby Charles Howard Hopkins.
      SeriesYale studies in religious education., XIV
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHN39.U6 H6 1940a
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxii, 352 p., 1 l.
      Number of Pages352
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6413316M
      LC Control Number41001101
      OCLC/WorldCa881674

      Charles H. Hopkins, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, – (New Haven, Conn., ); Henry F. May, Protestant Churches and Industrial America (New York, ); Paul Carter, The Decline and Revival of the Social Gospel (Ithaca, ); R.M. Miller, American Protestantism and Social Issues (Chapel Hill, NC, ); Stephen Mayor, The Churches and the Labour Movement A turn-of-the-century effort by Protestant Social Gospel leaders to regain ground the church had lost in the city, and particularly among the laboring poor. Pioneered by William A. Muhlenberg and Thomas K. Beecher, the first significant expression of this idea was William S. Rainsford’s St. George’s Episcopal Church in New York, beginning

      The American Protective Association a) preached the social gospel that churches were obligated to protect New Immigrants b) was led for many years by Florence Kelly and Jane Addams c) supported immigration restrictions d) established settlement houses in several major cities in order to aid New Immigrants e) sought to organize mutual-aid   The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism (New Haven: Yale University Press, ), ; Paul A. Carter, The Decline and Revival of the Social Gospel (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, ), 2. Walter Rauschenbusch, A Theology for the Social Gospel (Louisville: Westminster John Knox Press, ), ?article=&context=etd.

        The Social Gospel in America, () Handy, Robert T. "George D. Herron and the Kingdom Movement," Church History 19 (June ): , Hopkins, Charles Howard. The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, (), the standard history; online edition; Hutchison, William   The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, , (New Haven ) Subsequent studies of continuing value are Dores R. Sharpe, Walter Rauschenbusch, (N.Y., ), Aaron I. Abell. The Urban impact on?article=&context=annals-of-iowa.


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The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, 1865-1915 by Charles Howard Hopkins Download PDF EPUB FB2

The years immediately following the Civil War opened a new era in American life. During the period of "reconstruction" the forces of industrial revolution, stimulated by the demands of the great conflict, swept triumphantly to victory over the agricultural economy that remained from the nation's :// /the-rise-of-the-social-gospel-in-american-protestantism.

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The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, [Charles Howard Hopkins] -- "Presented for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at Yale University []""Published under the joint sponsorship of the Samuel B.

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The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, (Yale Studies in Religious Education, ) › Books › Religion & Spirituality › Religious Studies.

The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, by Charles Howard Hopkins,Yale Universiy Press, H. Milford, Oxford University Press edition, in English The rise of social gospel in American Protestantism, by Charles Howard Hopkins; 1 edition; First published in ; Subjects: Christian sociology, Doctrinal Theology, History; Places: United States   The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, Item Preview remove-circle The rise of the social gospel in American Protestantism, by Hopkins, Charles Howard, Publication date Borrow this book to access EPUB and PDF files.

IN :// Social Gospel, liberal movement within American Protestantism that attempted to apply biblical teachings to problems associated with industrialization. It took form during the latter half of the 19th cent. under the leadership of Washington Gladden and Walter Rauschenbusch, who feared the isolation of religion from the working ://   Walter Rauschenbusch.

The American clergyman Walter Rauschenbusch () broke the complacency and conservatism of lateth-century American Protestantism, propounding a Social Gospel capable of responding to the challenges of an industrial, urban era.

Walter Rauschenbusch was born on Oct. 4,in Rochester, N.Y., the son of a German missionary, and reared in a pietistic The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, Charles Howard Hopkins. Yale University Press, - Social Science - pages. 0 Reviews "Presented for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at Yale University []""Published under the joint sponsorship of the Samuel B.

Sneath Memorial Publication Fund of the Yale   The American clergyman Walter Rauschenbusch () broke the complacency and conservatism of lateth-century American Protestantism, propounding a Social Gospel capable of responding to the challenges of an industrial, urban era.

Walter Rauschenbusch was born on Oct. 4,in Rochester, N.Y., the son of a German missionary, and reared in a   1. Charles Howard Hopkins, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, (New Haven, ), p. James Dombrowski, The Early Days of Christian Socialism in America (New York, ); Henry F.

May, Protestant Churches and ?article=&context=history. 2Charles Howard Hopkins's The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Piot~.stantism, (New Haven: Yale University Press, ), still represents one of the most cited works on the social gospel in the United States.

The question of defining the social gospel remains elusive. See also Hopkins and Ronald C. White, Jr.,?sequence=1. of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, (New Haven, Connecticut, ); and Henr Protestant y May, Churches and America (New York, ).

^ Hyman B. Grinstein, The Rise ofthe fewish Community of New York, (Philadelphia, ); and Moses Rischin, The Promised City: New York's Jews, (Cambridge,   8 For an examination of the Social Gospel Movement the reader is referred to C.

Hopkins, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism () and Paul Carter, The Decline and Revival of the Social Gospel (). The Social Uplifters: Presbyterian Progressives and the Social Gospel in Canada, () Robert T. Handy, ed. The Social Gospel in America, ().

Charles Howard Hopkins. The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism,   Lyman Abbott () was American Protestantism's foremost interpreter of the scientific, theological, and social revolutions challenging the nation after the Civil War.

Lyman Abbott was born on Dec. 18,in Roxbury, Mass., the son of Jacob Abbott, clergyman and author of the celebrated "Rollo" books for children. Upon graduation from New York   3 C. Howard Hopkins, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American protestantism (}.

4 Kirk, op. cit., p 5 William F. Simon, A Time for Truth. 6 Emil Brunner, Eternal Hope (translated ny Harold Knight), p 7 Robert F Dewey and James H.

Gould (editors), Freedom. its History Nature, and Varieties, pp   Hopkins, Rise, p. Hopkins' footnote at this point acknowledges that he has made “no systematic study of the influence of English social-gospel thought upon American social Christianity,” yet reiterates, again with no show of support for the assertion, that “in all cases such foreign stimuli crystallized indigenous strivings.”.

1 Hopkins, C. Howard, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, – (New Haven: Yale University, ); Miller, Robert Moats, American Protestantism and Social Issues, – (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina, ).For Protestantism's response to the challenges of modernism, industrialization, and urbanization see Charles H.

Hopkins, The Rise of the Social Gospel in American Protestantism, (); Aaron I. Abell, The Urban Impact on American Protestantism, (); Henry F.

May, Protestant Churches and Industrial America (); and   The Social Gospel movement is a Protestant Christian intellectual movement that was most prominent in the late 19th century and early 20th century.

The movement applied Christian ethics to social problems, especially poverty, inequality, liquor, crime, racial tensions, slums, bad hygiene, poor schools, and the danger of war. Theologically, the Social Gospel leaders were overwhelmingly post