Christianity in Modern China: The Making of the First Native Protestant Church
BRILL, 2004 - 412 ページ
Using mainly hitherto unstudied primary materials, this monograph studies a very significant episode in Chinese Christianity. Focusing on the origins and earliest history of Protestantism in South Fujian, this analytical-critical study investigates the evolution of the churches which pioneered in indigenisation and ecclesiastical union in China during the nineteenth century. Some subjects studied are primitive missionary objectives and methods, the relationship between the 'Talmage ideal' and the Three-self concept, and the nature and dynamics of 'native' religious work. Extremely useful is the critical assessment of South Fujian in terms of self-propagation, self-government, self-support and organic union. The key areas suggested for future research are also quite thought-provoking. The volume is especially valuable to social and church historians, missiologists and sociologists.
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16 January 17 September 18 December 20 April ABCFM Abeel American Amoy dialect Amoy Mission AR-AB AR-BFM AR-FMC AR-SA Banlam baptism Burns from Amoy Carstairs Douglas chapel Chiangchiu China Mission Chinese agents Chinese Christians Chinese church Chinese labour Chinese work space Chiohbe church formation Consistory devolution Doty and Talmage Doty from Amoy Doty of 20 Douglas from Amoy Dutch-American ecclesiastical educational English Presbyterian Mission EP missionaries evangelistic February Fujian Gospel Ibid italics added Joralmon from Amoy July June later Maping March Matheson membership Mess missionary confidence native agency native church November October organised pastoral Pechuia Pohlman Pohlman of 17 Pohlman to Anderson preaching Rapalje RCA missionaries Review of 1854 Sabbath self-government self-propagation self-support September 1857 Sinkoe event sionaries Swanson Swatow Synod Taihoey Talmage from Amoy Talmage ideal Talmage of 18 Teacher tion union Young from Amoy
384 ページ - Mouton, 1969) suggests that the introduction of the practice of printing papers was a response of the small post-Napoleonic Foreign Office to the enormous increase of despatches received after 1821, and that the system of numbering them and classifying them was introduced retrospectively...