Identifying the Image of God: Radical Christians and Nonviolent Power in the Antebellum United States
Between 1820 and 1860, American social reformers invited all people to identify God's image in the victims of war, slavery, and addiction. Identifying the Image of God traces the theme of identification--and its liberal Christian roots--through the literature of social reform, focusing on sentimental novels, temperance tales, and slave narratives, and invites contemporary activists to revive the "politics of identification."
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
The Power of Identification
The Liberal Encounter with Puritan Violence
The Emergence of Radical Christian Liberalism
Theology and Literature of Ultra Reform
Violence and Theology in Temperance Narratives
Violence Birth and the Imago Dei in Fugitive Slave Narratives
Nonviolent Power in Harriet Beecher Stowes Antislavery Novels
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
abolition Abolitionism abolitionist activists alcohol American angel antebellum antislavery apocalyptic appeal believed benevolent Bible Catharine Sedgwick Channing character Christ church claimed committed death Declaration demonic divine doctrine Dred drunkards England evil experience father fiction Frederick Douglass freedom fugitive slave narrators Garrison and Garrison Garrisonian God’s gospel heart heaven Henry Clarke Wright Hope Leslie Ibid imago imago dei Indians individual insisted institutions intemperance Jesus John Brown Lewis Tappan liberal theology Lincoln Lydia Maria Child moral mother movement Narrative nation New-England Tale nonresistance nonviolent nonviolent power novel orthodox peace political principles providential Puritan Quaker radical Christian liberalism radical liberal readers religion religious Revolution revolutionary Sedgwick sense Sigourney slaveholders slavery slavery’s social reform society soul speech spirit story Stowe Stowe’s suffering suggested temperance writers theology tion tradition ultimately ultraists Uncle Tom’s Cabin Unitarian victims violence vision voice Washingtonian William Lloyd Garrison women wrote