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In German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut. Competing Missions, Julia Hauser offers a critical analysis of the German Protestant Kaiserswerth deaconesses’ orphanage and boarding school for girls in late Ottoman Beirut as situated within the larger field of educational development in the city. Drawing, among other sources, on the deaconesses’ largely unpublished letters home, her study illuminates that the only way missionary organizations like the deaconesses' could succeed was by entering into negotiations with their local environment, adapting their agenda in the process. Mission, therefore, was shaped not merely at home, but by conflictual negotiations on the periphery ‒ a perspective quite different from the top-down isolationist perspective of earlier research on missions.
In: Critical Readings in the History of Christian Mission
In: Insatiable Appetite: Food as Cultural Signifier in the Middle East and Beyond
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut
In: German Religious Women in Late Ottoman Beirut