By Anthony B. Pinn
Like no earlier reference, African American spiritual Cultures captures the complete scope of African American non secular identification, tracing the lengthy background of African American engagement with religious perform whereas exploring the origins and complexities of present non secular traditions.This step forward encyclopedia bargains alphabetically geared up entries on each significant religious trust method because it has developed between African American groups, masking its beginnings, improvement, significant doctrinal issues, rituals, vital figures, and defining moments. additionally, the paintings illustrates how the social and financial realities of lifestyles for African americans have formed ideals around the spectrum of spiritual cultures.
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Extra resources for African American Religious Cultures (2 Vol. Set)
Slave Religion: The ‘‘Invisible Institution’’ in the Antebellum South (New York: Oxford University Press, 2002). Savannah Unit, Georgia Writers’ Project, Work Projects Administration. Drums and Shadows (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1986 ). Segal, Ronald. The Black Diaspora: Five Centuries of the Black Experience Outside Africa (New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1995). Thomas, Hugh. Cuba, 3rd ed. (London: Pan Books, 2002). Thomas, Hugh. , 1997). Van Sertima, Ivan. They Came Before Columbus: The African Presence in Ancient America (New York: Random House, 1976).
Fortress Introduction to Black Church History (Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 2002). Postma, Johannes. The Atlantic Slave Trade (Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 2003). Raboteau, Albert. Slave Religion: The ‘‘Invisible Institution’’ in the Antebellum South (New York: Oxford University Press, 2002). Savannah Unit, Georgia Writers’ Project, Work Projects Administration. Drums and Shadows (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1986 ). Segal, Ronald. The Black Diaspora: Five Centuries of the Black Experience Outside Africa (New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1995).
West Africans, for a good stretch of time Ewe speaking and Yoruba speaking, as well as those from West Central Africa, brought with them African religious sensibilities and worked them in light of their new environment and an array of available religious orientations (Harding 2000). This blending resulted in the development of religious traditions such as popular Catholicism and Candomble´. Concerning the latter, based on the circumstances encountered, what had been communally based practices or regional variations lost much of their force and attention as religious beliefs and practices became more standardized and revolved around a more generally held arrangement of divine figures.
African American Religious Cultures (2 Vol. Set) by Anthony B. Pinn