The Evangelicals : the struggle to shape America
- 1 of 2 copies available at Lackawanna County Library System.
0 current holds with 2 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Albright Memorial Library||277.3 FITGERA (Text)||50686015196871||Stacks||Available||-|
|Valley Community Library||277.3 FITGERA (Text)||50690011107221||Stacks||Checked Out||12/12/2018|
- ISBN: 1439131341
- ISBN: 9781439131343
- ISBN: 1439131333
- ISBN: 9781439131336
ix, 740 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 25 cm
- Edition: First Simon & Schuster hardcover edition.
- Publisher: New York, NY : Simon & Schuster, 2017.
- Copyright: ©2017
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||Includes bibliographical references (pages 701-710) and index.|
|Formatted Contents Note:||The Great Awakenings and the Evangelical empire -- Evangelicals North and South -- Liberals and conservatives in the Post-Civil War North -- The fundamentalist-modernist conflict -- The separatists -- Billy Graham and modern evangelicalism -- Pentecostals and Southern Baptists -- Evangelicals in the 1960s -- The fundamentalist uprising in the South -- Jerry Falwell and the Moral Majority -- The political realignment of the South -- The thinkers of the Christian right -- Pat Robertson : politics and miracles -- The Christian Coalition and the Republican Party -- The Christian right and George W. Bush -- The new evangelicals -- The transformation of the Christian right.|
|Summary, etc.:||Initially a populist rebellion against the established Protestant churches, evagelicalism became the dominant religious force in the country before the Civil War, but the northerners and southerners split over the issue of slavery. After the Civil War, the northern evangelicals split, eventually causing a conflict between fundamentalists and modernists. Only after the Second World War would conservative evangelicalism gain momentum, thanks in large part to Billy Graham's countrywide revivals. FitzGerald shows how the conflict between religious conservatives and others led to national culture wars and a Southern Republican stronghold, and how a new generation of evangelicals is challenging the Christian right by preaching social justice and the common good. FitzGerald suggests that because evangelicals are splintering, America, the most religious of developed nations, will eventually look more like secular Europe. --|
Search for related items by subject
|Subject:||United States Church history
Christianity and politics United States History
Fundamentalism United States History
Evangelicalism United States History
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