The Protestant Interest: New England After Puritanism

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Yale University Press, 2008 M10 1 - 224 páginas
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During the early eighteenth century, colonial New England witnessed the end of Puritanism and the emergence of a revivalist religious movement that culminated in the evangelical awakenings of the 1740s. This engrossing book explores the religious history of New England during the period and offers new reasons for this change in cultural identity.After England’s Glorious Revolution, says Thomas Kidd, New Englanders abandoned their previous hostility toward Britain, viewing it as the chosen leader in the Protestant fight against world Catholicism. They also imagined themselves part of an international Protestant community and replaced their Puritan beliefs with a revival-centered pan-Protestantism. Kidd discusses the rise of “the Protestant interest” and provides a compelling argument about the origins of both eighteenth-century revivalism and the global evangelical movement.

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Contenido

Introduction
1
Fidelity to Christ and to the Protestant Succession Benjamin Colman and the Protestant Interest
29
Let Hell and Rome Do Their Worst World News the Catholic Threat and International Protestantism
51
Protestants Popery and Prognostications New England Almanacs
74
The Devil and Father Rallee Narrating Father Rales War
91
The Madness of the Jacobite Party Imagining a HighChurch Jacobite Threat
115
The Dawning of that Sabbath of Rest Promised to the People of God Eschatology and Identity
136
Epilogue
167
Notes
177
Index
207
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