Methodism in America
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Methodism in America with the personal narrative of the author, during a tour through a part of the United States and Canada by Dixon, James

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Published by Printed for the author [and] sold by J. Mason and J. Peart in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Methodist Church -- Clergy,
  • Methodism,
  • United States -- Description and travel,
  • Canada -- Description and travel

Book details:

Edition Notes

Filmed from a copy of the original publication held by the Library Division, Provincial Archives of British Columbia. Ottawa : Canadian Institute for Historical Microreproductions, 1981.

Statementby James Dixon.
SeriesCIHM/ICMH Microfiche series -- no. 16529
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination6 microfiches (270 fr.)
Number of Pages270
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19345463M
ISBN 100665165293

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The Methodists and Revolutionary America is the first in-depth narrative of the origins of American Methodism, one of the most significant popular movements in American history. Placing Methodism's rise in the ideological context of the American Revolution and the complex social setting of the greater Middle Atlantic where it was first introduced, Dee Andrews argues that this new religion provided an alternative to the exclusionary politics of Revolutionary by: This book is a pretty good read in regards to learning about African-Americans and the Methodist church. It gives a balanced history about those members of the Methodist church in America, from past to present. It's a decent supplement for anyone's African-American history/religion book collection.5/5(1).   In there were fewer than 1, Methodists in America. Fifty years later, the church counted more than , adherents. Identifying Methodism as America's most significant large-scale popular religious movement of the antebellum period, John H. Wigger reveals what made Methodism so attractive to post-revolutionary America/5.   A History of the Rise of Methodism in America: Containing Sketches of Methodist Itinerant Item PreviewPages:

: Wesley and the People Called Methodists: Second Edition (): Heitzenrater, Richard P.: BooksCited by: Books shelved as methodist: The United Methodist Hymnal by United Methodist Church, Recapturing the Wesleys' Vision: An Introduction to the Faith of John. Methodism, 18th-century movement founded by John Wesley that sought to reform the Church of England from within. The movement, however, became separate from its parent body and developed into an autonomous church. The World Methodist Council comprises more than million people in . This convenient volume offers a panoramic view of the forces and personalities that shaped The United Methodist Church in the United States. Three noted United Methodist historians provide laypersons with a brief history of the UMC. They skillfully trace the church's origins, beginning with a look at the renewal movements that led to the early denominations within Wesleyanism.4/5(1).

The story of Methodism is much richer and more expansive than John Wesley's sermons and Charles Wesley's hymns. In this book, Methodist theologian Jeffrey W. Barbeau provides a brief and helpful introduction to the history of Methodism—from the time of the Wesleys, through developments in North America, to its diverse and global communion today—as well as its primary beliefs and practices. From John Wesley and The Methodist Societies to The Works Of the Rev Richard Watson, from Memoirs Of Rev Orange Scott to The History Of the Religious Movement Of the Eighteenth Century, Called Methodism, we can help you find the methodist books you are looking for.   Methodism in America began without authorization or support from England, as lay Methodists immigrated to America. Among its earliest leaders were Robert Strawbridge, an immigrant farmer who organized work in Maryland and Virginia around ; Philip Embury and his cousin Barbara Heck, who began work in New York in ; and Captain Thomas Webb. Following the Revolutionary War, American Methodism grew at an astonishing rate, rising from fewer than members in to over , by In Taking Heaven by Storm, John H. Wigger seeks to explain this remarkable expansion, offering a provocative .