3 edition of History of the American Missionary Association found in the catalog.
History of the American Missionary Association
American Missionary Association.
|LC Classifications||Microfilm 83/5872 |
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||72 p.,  leaf of plates|
|Number of Pages||72|
|LC Control Number||83215891|
In his memoir, A History of Black Congregational Christian Churches of the South, Taylor corroborated and complemented his son’s rendering of the motivation and result of the AMA educational and religious mission. We begin our “50 Years/50 Collections” blog series with a look back at the American Missionary Association (AMA) Archives, which can be described as the collection “that started it all,” with regard to the history of the Amistad Research Center. The efforts of the Center’s founding director, Dr. Clifton H. Johnson, to.
This work completes the study Dr. Richardson published in as "Christian Reconstruction: The American Missionary Association and Southern Blacks, " by continuing the account of the American Missionary Association (AMA) from the end of Reconstruction to the post-World War II era. Notes. Vols. include abridged annual reports and proceedings of the annual meetings of the American Missionary Association, ; v. include abridged annual reports of the Society's Executive committee, //
Bogard Press is the publishing house for the American Baptist Association. Bogard Press has been producing Bible literature for over years and produces Sunday School curriculum (English and Spanish), Baptist Training Course (BTC) curriculum, Vacation Bible School, Teen Discovery, Discovery Bible Clubs, Children’s Chapel materials, church growth programs and more. The American Missionary Association (AMA) was a Christian educational organization founded on 3 Sept. in Albany, N.Y., through the antislavery coalition of the Union Missionary Society, the Committee for West Indian Missions, and the Western Evangelical Missionary Society.
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Image 7 of History of the American Missionary Association: forty years of missionary labor, AMERICAN MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION. 5 Mr. Fee’s labors were abundant. He preached in many places and organized a second non-slaveholding church.
American Missionary] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. History of the American Missionary Association: its Constitution and principles. Association., American Missionary: : Books5/5(1). History of the American Missionary Association: Its Constitution and Principles, &c.
History of the American Missionary Association: Its Constitution and Principles, &c. by Lewis Tappan. Publication date Publisher [s.n.] Collection americana Digitizing sponsor Google Book from the collections of Harvard University Language Pages: Appears in 6 books from Page 1- THE AMERICAN MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION.
This organization was formed innot originally for the purpose of giving the gospel to Reviews: 1. Quality assurance was conducted on History of the American Missionary Association book of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process.
Though we have made best efforts - the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience. History of the American Missionary Association. American Missionary Association. Image 11 of The American Missionary Association: its missionaries, teachers, and history. 9 HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION, FOREIGN DEPARTMENT.
The American Missionary Association was formed Sept. 3, It was preceded by four recently established missionary organizations, which were subsequently merged into. The materials dated prior to relate to several subjects, of which the most important are the Amistad case and the efforts of evangelical abolitionists to promote abolitionism among northern churches and religious societies such as the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, the American Home Missionary Society, and the American Bible Society.
The history of the AMA before includes its missions in Sierra Leone, Jamaica, Egypt, Siam, and Hawaii. The American Missionary Association (AMA) was an abolitionist group founded on Protestant beliefs.
Their focuses were on the abolition of slavery, education for African Americans, gaining racial equality, and promoting Christian values. They were most prominent in the United States before and during the Civil War and during Reconstruction. The AMA itself was incorporated in by the merger of three missionary anti slavery societies whose goal was to establish missions for freed slaves overseas.
After the AMA turned primarily to abolitionist activities. When the Union armies began freeing slaves during the American Civil War, the AMA opened schools and churches for them. Title: American Missionary Association archives, Predominant Dates: Primary Creator: American Missionary Association Extent: Linear Feet Arrangement: The records have been divided into two main classifications: home (United States) and foreign.
The home records have been filed according to place of origin, i.e., by states, beginning with Alabama and ending with Wyoming. Book/Printed Material History of the American Missionary Association: forty years of missionary labor, History of the American Missionary Association: forty years of missionary labor, Contributor Names American Missionary Association.
[from old catalog] Created / Published New York, Notes. Box Ledger book: American Missionary Association, circa No.
A Box Addenda. List of students at Mendi Mission, number of years at mission, and topics of their studies, undated. A List of employees commissioned by the American Missionary Association and the Western Freedmen's Aid Commission during the month of.
The American Missionary The American Missionarywas a magazine on religious and missionary issues (including racial issues). It was published in the late 19th and early 20th century by the American Missionary Association (and sometimes by various Congregational missionary societies).
Without question, this is the most comprehensive history of the American Missionary Association (AMA), and no one has uncovered as much detailed information on any other Northern aid society. Rich in detail and strongly recommended, the book argues that the AMA struggled to prepare the liberated slaves for civil and political equality by freeing them of the shackles of ignorance, superstition Format: Paperback.
A Crusade Of Brotherhood: A History Of The American Missionary Association [Beard, Augustus Field] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Crusade Of Brotherhood: A History Of The American Missionary AssociationCited by: 7. American Missionary Association -- History. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere.
Broader terms: American Missionary Association; History; Filed under: American Missionar. The Baptist Missionary Association of America (BMAA) is a fellowship of autonomous Baptist churches for the purpose of benevolence, Christian education, and missions. After leaving the American Baptist Association over church representation matters, the association was formed at Little Rock, Arkansas in as the North American Baptist Association, the Baptist Missionary Association of.
On the Heels of Freedom: The American Missionary Association's Bold Campaign to Educate Minds, Open Hearts, and Heal the Soul of a Divided Nation [Hollyday, Joyce] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
On the Heels of Freedom: The American Missionary Association's Bold Campaign to Educate Minds, Open Hearts5/5(4). Education for Liberation completes the study Dr. Richardson published in as Christian Reconstruction: The American Missionary Association and Southern Blacks, by.
The American Home Missionary Society (AHMS or A. H. M. Society) was a Protestant missionary society in the United States founded in It was founded as a merger of the United Domestic Missionary Society with state missionary societies from New England.
The society was formed by members of the Presbyterian, Congregational, Associate Reformed, and Dutch Reformed churches .The American Missionary Association (AMA) was a nondenominational abolitionist society dedicated to providing education and political rights to African d on the premise that denying citizenship to African Americans was a violation of the Declaration of Independence, the AMA sought to find solutions to what was called the “Negro problem” in a divided America.Book digitized by Google from the library of the New York Public Library and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.