7 edition of Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 211-224) and index.
|Statement||edited by Virginia Garrard-Burnett, David Stoll.|
|Contributions||Garrard-Burnett, Virginia, 1957-, Stoll, David, 1952-|
|LC Classifications||BX4832.5 .R48 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 234 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||234|
|ISBN 10||1566391024, 1566391032|
|LC Control Number||93006582|
Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America (, with Virginia Garrard-Burnett) Is Latin America Turning Protestant? () Fishers of Men Or Founders of Empire? The Wycliffe Bible Translators in Latin America (). (). Weber in Latin America: is protestant growth enabling the consolidation of democratic capitalism? Democratization: Vol. 11, Religion, Democracy and Democratization, pp. Cited by:
Running down the list of the U.S. State Department's Latin America policy objectives in El País in September , the economist Moisés Naím noted that they focused almost exclusively on domestic concerns: building democratic institutions, promoting local social and economic opportunity, and so forth. These issues were not only given a higher priority in policy toward Latin America Cited by: 4. By , Latin America’s population of observant Christians will be the largest in the world. Nonetheless, studies examining the exponential growth of global Christianity tend to overlook this region, focusing instead on Africa and Asia. Research on Christianity in Latin America provides a core point of departure for understanding the growth and development of Christianity in the .
"Evangelization efforts by Protestant churches seem to be having an impact," notes Pew. Regionally, 84 percent of Latin American adults were raised as Catholics. But nearly 1 in 5 adults ( Abstract. Since the beginning of the colonial era, Christian imagery has dominated hegemonic discourse in El Salvador. Initially, images of Christ as the suffering servant and Biblical promises of the afterlife allowed the Catholic Church to facilitate the domination of the majority of the population by an agricultural : Jose Leonardo Santos.
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Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America Paperback – Octo by David Stoll (Author) See all 3 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback "Please retry" Cited by: Introduction: Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America book Protestantism in Latin America – David Stoll 1.
Struggling Against the Devil: Pentecostalism and Social Movements in Urban Brazil – John Burdick 2. The Crentes of Campo Alegre and the Religious Construction of Brazilian Politics – Rowan Ireland 3.
Introduction: Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America -- David Stoll 1. Struggling Against the Devil: Pentecostalism and Social Movements in Urban Brazil -- John Burdick 2. The Crentes of Campo Alegre and the Religious Construction of Brazilian Politics -- Rowan Ireland 3.
Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America. William J. Goode Book Award, American Sociological Association Family Section, "Path-breaking, brilliant, and a pleasure to read.
The idea that women will be either career or home oriented is one that is long overdue for re-examination.".Author: David Stoll. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages ; 22 cm: Contents: Struggling against the devil: Pentecostalism and social movements in urban Brazil / John Burdick --The Crentes of Campo Alegre and the religious construction of Brazilian politics / Rowan Ireland --Brother votes for brother: the new politics of Protestantism.
Rethinking Latin America: Development, Hegemony, and Social Transformation [R. Munck] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. In a subtle but powerful reading of the shifting relationships between development, hegemony, and social transformation in post-independence Latin America.
Edited by two leading specialists on Latin American Protestantism, Virginia Gerrard-Burnet of the University of Texas at Austin and David Stoll, author of several books on the topic, this important volume upsets much conventional wisdom.
Elizabeth Brusco argues that born-again religion helps Latin American women resocialize their men away from destructive machismo. One of the reasons many are turning Protestant in Latin America is because they don't want to be poor anymore and they equate poverty with Catholicism.
It's funny isn't it, that although Catholic theology sees man as a composite of body and spirit, it really pays little attention to the : The Social Pathologist. Like Leaven in the Dough: Protestant Social Thought in Latin America, – Madison, NJ: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, Smith, Calvin L.
Revolution, Revival, and Religious Conflict in Sandinista : Stephen C. Dove. Although Catholicism continues to be the majority religion in Latin America, Protestantism has emerged as a significant spiritual alternative throughout the region.
In the early 21st century, estimated rates of Protestant adherence range from less than 10 percent in countries such as Mexico, Peru, and Uruguay to more than 25 percent in places such as Brazil, El Salvador, and.
Virginia Garrard-Burnett and David Stoll, eds., Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America, Philadelphia, Temple University Press, Rowan Ireland, Kingdoms Come: Religion and Politics in Brazil, Pittsburgh, University of.
"Rethinking Latin America is a timely and critical study by one of the leading scholars worldwide on Latin American and international affairs. Sweeping and ambitious, the work provides a fresh interpretation of five centuries of development and social change in Latin America and five decades of academic and political debate on the region in Brand: Palgrave Macmillan US.
Share - Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America by David Stoll (, Paperback) Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America by David Stoll. If he had only done as he promised, this book would be welcome.
The growth of Protestant, particularly Pentecostal, sects in Latin America since has been a. Religions in Latin America is characterized by the historical predominance of Catholic Christianity, increasing Protestant influence, as well as by the presence of other world religions.
According to survey data from69% of the Latin American population is Catholic and 17% is Protestant. If almost every adult in Latin America started life as a Catholic, it’s not surprising that so few are converting to Catholicism, versus Protestantism.
It’s like the Republican Party in. His book, Changing Tides (Orbis), examined the growth of Protestantism in Latin America.
The full text of the interview can be found in the Special Documents section of NCR In Rethinking Hegemony, edited by Thomas Clayton, a group of prominent educationists explore the complex and powerful process of hegemony, or ideological domination, as it operates in schools and other educational settings.
In this collection of national and international empirical studies the authors grapple with the central process of hegemony – that of social maintenance. Garrard-Burnett and D. Stoll (eds), Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America, Philadelphia, PA ; A. Fonseca, ‘Religion and democracy in Brazil: a study of the leading Evangelical politicians’, in P.
Freston (ed.), Evangelical Christianity and dem-ocracy in Latin America. Rethinking Protestantism in Latin America. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, Goffin, Alvin M. The Rise of Protestant Evangelism in Ecuador Gainesville: University Press of Florida, Goffin, Alvin M.
Protestantism in Ecuador: A Case Study in Latin American Church History, 's. Unpublished doctoral : Jana Krentz. Reinventing American Protestantism: Christianity in the New Millennium / Donald E. Miller (University of California Press, ) libraries 3.
Tongues of Fire: The Explosion of Protestantism in Latin America / David Martin (Blackwell, ) libraries 4. Latin America remains home to an estimated 40 percent of the world’s Catholic population.
But the survey finds that 19 percent of Latin Americans now Author: Michael Paulson. Rethinking Protestantism and Democratic Consolidation in Latin America* Newton J. Gaskill. University of Texas at Austin. Search for other works by this author on: Rethinking Protestantism and Democratic Consolidation in Latin America, Sociology of Religion, Vol Issue 1,Pages 69–91, Cited by: