Last edited by Tekora
Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

2 edition of scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery found in the catalog.

scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery

John Henry Hopkins

scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery

from the days of the patriarch Abraham to the nineteenth century, addressed to the Right Rev. Alonzo Potter.

by John Henry Hopkins

  • 344 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Negro Universities Press in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Slavery.,
    • Slavery -- United States.,
    • Slavery -- Justification.

    • Edition Notes

      Other titlesView of slavery.
      ContributionsPotter, Alonzo, 1800-1865.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE449.H792 S37 1969
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvii, 376 p.
      Number of Pages376
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5693501M
      LC Control Number70075552

      These arguments are not dissimilar to the widespread dissent from the Church's teachings against slavery by bishops, priests and laity that was common from the 17th to 19th centuries. For the Catholics of the United States—as for Catholics everywhere—there was the consistent, historical teaching of the Church, as presented through Eugene IV. proslavery argument was built was the scriptural defense of slavery. Nearly every proslavery pamphlet, or article, or speaker made at least some reference to a biblical sanction of slavery. The reason for such a position should be clear. From the very beginning much of the attack upon slaveholding had always been upon moral grounds.

      Presbyterian Church History Lesson 7 The North-South Schism of The Issue of Slavery. Presbyterians had historically opposed slavery. In the Synod of New York and Philadelphia made a resolution in favor of “universal liberty” and supported efforts to “promote the abolition of slavery”. The Catholic Church and slavery. What about the charge that the Catholic Church did not condemn slavery until the s and actually approved of it before then? In fact, the popes vigorously condemned African and Indian thralldom three and four centuries earlier a fact amply documented by Fr. Joel Panzer in his book, The Popes and Slavery. The.

        The Atlantic slave trade The Bible and slavery The Bible contains references to slavery ©. Like most holy books, the Bible can be used to support particular viewpoints, and slavery is .   For instance, scriptural passages from the Old Testament books of 'Exodus', 'Leviticus' and 'Deuteronomy' that appear to denounce slavery, actually only condemn enslavement in .


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Scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery by John Henry Hopkins Download PDF EPUB FB2

A scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery, from the days of the patriarch Abraham, to the nineteenth scriptural. Addressed to the Right Rev. Alonzo Potter By John Henry Hopkins. [Michigan Historical Reprint Series] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

A scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery, from the days of the patriarch 5/5(2). A Scriptural, Ecclesiastical, and Historical View of Slavery: From the Days of the Patriarch Abraham, to the Nineteenth Century. Addressed to the Right Rev. Alonzo Potter.

"Ina pamphlet titled A Scriptural, Ecclesiastical, and Historical View of Slavery written by Bishop Hopkins attempted to justify slavery based on the New Testament, and gave a clear insight into the Episcopal Church's involvement in slavery."5/5(1).

A Scriptural, Ecclesiastical, and Historical View of Slavery by Alonzo Potter,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Internet Archive BookReader A scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery, from the days of the patriarch Abraham, to the scriptural century.

This book, "A scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery: from the days.", by John Henry Hopkins, is a replication. It has been restored and historical view of slavery book human beings, page by page, so that you may enjoy it in a form as close to the original as possible.

This book. As shown by the following passages — adapted from Noel Rae’s new book The Great Stain, which uses firsthand accounts to tell the story of slavery in America — for some of them that. Biblical Reasons • Abraham, the “father of faith,” and all the patriarchs held slaves without God’s disapproval (Gen.

–10). • Canaan, Ham’s son, was made a slave to his brothers. Slavery was not particularly addressed in the Bible but slavery was very different during the time the Bible was written.

If God would have known slavery would be the way it was he would have condemned the practice and made it a sin. Learn more from our list of Bible verses about slavery below. The slave bible is an edition of the Bible specifically made for educating full title was: Select Parts of the Holy Bible for the use of the Negro Slaves in the British West-India Islands.

It was produced in England in the early 19th century for use in the British West Indies (the part of the British Empire in the Caribbean).Such bibles had all "references to freedom and escape from.

Scriptural, ecclesiastical, and historical view of slavery, from the days of the patriarch Abraham, to the nineteenth century. New York, W.I. Pooley & Co. [] (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors /.

A Scriptural, Ecclesiastical, And Historical View Of Slavery, From The Days Of The Patriarch Abraham, To The Nineteenth Century by John Henry Hopkins Download Book (Respecting the intellectual property of others is utmost important to us, we make every effort to make sure we only link to legitimate sites, such as those sites owned by authors.

The Slave Bible on display as part of an exhibition at the Museum of the Bible in Washington, D.C. Museum of the Bible The first Slave Bible was. The Bible in Politics: How to Read the Bible Politically. Louisville: Westminster John Knox, [11] John Henry Hopkins, A Scriptural, Ecclesiastical, and Historical View of Slavery, from the Days of the Patriarch Abraham, to the Nineteenth Century (New York: W.I.

Pooley & Company, The studious and all who enjoy learning of you will find answers that you may agree with regarding the history of slavery both from the Bible's perspective and the forms of slavery we have all come to despise.

What the Bible taught when using the term "slave" is diametrically opposed to the forms of slavery we view with disgust. As Northerners decried slavery and called for its abolition, Southern political and religious leaders found an easy ally for their pro-slavery cause in the Bible and Christian history.

Inthe Rev. Thomas Stringfellow, a Baptist minister from Culpepper County, Virginia, put the pro-slavery Christian message succinctly in his "A Scriptural. Reparations are simply the biblical principle of restitution taught throughout Scripture applied to the specific history of slavery and the descendants of slaves in America.

The principle is solid. The programs and policies require debate. The typical King James has 66 books, this one contains, in the Old Testament all or the parts of about 14 books,” explains Anthony Schmidt, PhD, Associate Curator of Bible and Religion in America.

Bible verses about Slavery. Leviticus ESV / 3, helpful votes Helpful Not Helpful. As for your male and female slaves whom you may have: you may buy male and female slaves from among the nations that are around you.

The Church was born into a world where slavery was a lynchpin of society. Imperial Rome was built and sustained on the backs of slaves; the complete abolition of slavery in Rome was unthinkable and impractical. Despite societal acceptance of slavery, the Church made no distinction between slaves and freedmen in its membership.

The following is an excerpt from The MacArthur New Testament Commentary on Philemon. Christianity and Slavery Slavery forms the backdrop to Philemon, and it is impossible to fully appr.nowhere.

By contrast, the biblical view of history is and not linear circular. That is, history has a beginning and an ending.

It is going somewhere and has purpose and meaning. It began in a garden and is moving toward a city, with a cross in between. The writer of. The Bible was used to justify slavery. Then Africans made it their path to freedom.

A cross is seen at Historic Jamestowne in Williamsburg, Va. (Matt McClain/The Washington Post).