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1. Introduction Studying and writing the history of African Christianity calls for critical dialogue on the nature of the task ahead. The scholarship on African Christianity has grown to the extent that one can only speak from a perspective. It is important to emphasize as Jean

In: Religion and Theology
Author: Paul Kollman

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157006610X493107 Journal of Religion in Africa 40 (2010) 3-32 brill.nl/jra Classifying African Christianities: Past, Present, and Future: Part One 1 Paul Kollman 130 Malloy Hall, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN 46556, USA pkollman

In: Journal of Religion in Africa
Author: Paul Kollman

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2010 DOI: 10.1163/157006610X498724 Journal of Religion in Africa 40 (2010) 118-148 brill.nl/jra Classifying African Christianities, Part Two: Th e Anthropology of Christianity and Generations of African Christians Paul Kollman 130 Malloy Hall, University of Notre

In: Journal of Religion in Africa

, the term migrant churches is used, in Netherlands immigrant churches,” while in Britain they are referred to as black-led or Black Majority Churches (BMCs). 1 African Christianity in the twenty-first century is not geographically defined but is now globalized with a visible presence in the West and

In: Pneuma

@regent.edu Abstract In this review article some of the key ideas presented in the scholarship of Ogbu Kalu on African Christianity generally, and African Pentecostalism specifi cally, are discussed. Th e review commends Professor Kalu for broadening the historiography of Pentecostalism beyond North America and Europe

In: Pneuma

1 Introduction This article engages the work of two prominent but recently deceased scholars of African Christianity, namely, the Gambian Lamin Sanneh (1942-2019) and the Cameroonian Fabien Eboussi Boulaga (1934-2018). While these two scholars may appear to be unlikely bedfellows, the

In: Exchange
Author: David T. Ngong

morphed into Pentecostal theology, is directing the piety of African Christians. It calls on African theology of inculturation, especially as manifested in the Pentecostalization of African Christianity, to move from the now popular task of describing and embracing what Christians already believe and

In: Journal of Pentecostal Theology
Critical Readings in the History of Christian Mission presents a selection of texts that introduces students and researchers to the multi- and interdisciplinary field of mission history and apprises them with current discussions, insights and theories. Prefaced by an introduction that portrays the state of the art of the field, the four parts acquaint readers with methodological considerations and recurring themes in the academic study of the history of mission. Part one revolves around methods, part two documents approaches, while parts three and four consist of thematic clusters, such as mission and language, medical mission, mission and education, women and mission, mission and politics, and mission and art. The text-selection represents a wide variety of disciplines, authors and backgrounds; most are recent publications (from 1990 onwards). The texts were chosen because they are thought provoking and address the complexities involved in studying the history of Christian mission.
Critical Readings in the History of Christian Mission is suitable for course-work and teaching purposes.

* The author wants to express his gratitude to the members of the projects: African Christian Identity, Interpreting African Christianity, and Seeking for Wholeness in an Enchanted World, especially Dr. Päivi Hasu for her comments, as well as participants of the Poverty, Politics and Prayer

In: Exchange
Author: Simon Coleman

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/157006611X592296 Journal of Religion in Africa 41 (2011) 243-255 brill.nl/jra Introduction: Negotiating Personhood in African Christianities Simon Coleman Department and Center for the Study of Religion University of Toronto, Jackman Humanities

In: Journal of Religion in Africa