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The faiths of the founding fathers

Autor: David L Holmes
Editora: Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2006.
Edição/Formato   Livro : InglêsVer todas as edições e formatos
Base de Dados:WorldCat
Resumo:
It is not uncommon to hear Christians argue that America was founded as a Christian nation. But how true is this claim? In this compact book, David L. Holmes offers a clear, concise and illuminating look at the spiritual beliefs of our founding fathers. He begins with an informative account of the religious culture of the late colonial era, surveying the religious groups in each colony. In particular, he sheds light
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Detalhes

Gênero/Forma: History
Pessoa Denominada: James Madison; James Monroe, Politiker 1758-1831.; George Washington; John Adams; Benjamin Franklin; Thomas Jefferson
Tipo de Material: Recurso Internet
Tipo de Documento: Livro, Recurso Internet
Todos os Autores / Contribuintes: David L Holmes
ISBN: 0195300920 9780195300925
Número OCLC: 62341497
Descrição: x, 225 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Conteúdos: Religion in the American colonies in 1770 --
The Anglican tradition and the Virginia founding fathers --
The enlightenment religion of deism --
The founding fathers and deism --
The religious views of Benjamin Franklin --
The religious views of George Washington --
The religious views of John Adams --
The religious views of Thomas Jefferson --
The religious views of James Madison --
The religious views of James Monroe --
The wives and daughters of the founding fathers --
A layperson's guide to distinguishing a deist from an orthodox Christian --
Three orthodox Christians --
The past is a foreign country.
Responsabilidade: David L. Holmes.
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Resumo:

Beginning with an account of the religious culture of the late colonial era, this book surveys the religious groups in each colony. It describes the various forms of Deism that flourished in America,  Ler mais...

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In this succinct, clear and myth-dispelling book, David Holmes traces the emergence and advance of Deism in the colonies from the early eighteenth century Jack Pole, Journal of Ecclesiastical History Ler mais...

 
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schema:description"It is not uncommon to hear Christians argue that America was founded as a Christian nation. But how true is this claim? In this compact book, David L. Holmes offers a clear, concise and illuminating look at the spiritual beliefs of our founding fathers. He begins with an informative account of the religious culture of the late colonial era, surveying the religious groups in each colony. In particular, he sheds light on the various forms of Deism that flourished in America, highlighting the profound influence this intellectual movement had on the founding generation. Holmes then examines the individual beliefs of a variety of men and women who loom large in our national history. He finds that some, like Martha Washington, Samuel Adams, John Jay, Patrick Henry, and Thomas Jefferson's daughters, held orthodox Christian views. But many of the most influential figures, including Benjamin Franklin, George Washington, John and Abigail Adams, Jefferson, James and Dolley Madison, and James Monroe, were believers of a different stripe. Respectful of Christianity, they admired the ethics of Jesus, and believed that religion could play a beneficial role in society. But they tended to deny the divinity of Christ, and a few seem to have been agnostic about the very existence of God. Although the founding fathers were religious men, Holmes shows that it was a faith quite unlike the Christianity of today's evangelicals. Holmes concludes by examining the role of religion in the lives of the presidents since World War II and by reflecting on the evangelical resurgence that helped fuel the reelection of George W. Bush. An intriguing look at a neglected aspect of our history, the book will appeal to American history buffs as well as to anyone concerned about the role of religion in American culture."@en
schema:description""In this book, David L. Holmes offers a clear, concise, and illuminating look at the spiritual beliefs of our founding fathers. He begins with an informative account of the religious culture of the late colonial era, surveying the religious groups in each colony. In particular, he sheds light on the various forms of Deism that flourished in America, highlighting the profound influence this intellectual movement had on the founding generation. Holmes then examines the individual beliefs of a variety of men and women who loom large in our national history."--Jacket."@en
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