|Statement||Alexander Stuart Cromie.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||244|
Published by the author, Controversy Among Southern Presbyterians is a prodigious, most careful piece of research, beautifully presented. It is a "must" for Presbyterians and for the general. The Presbyterian Controversy: Fundamentalists, Modernists, and Moderates, by Bradley J. Longfield. New York: Oxford University Press, Pb., pp. ISBN $ Editor's Note: This book review was written before the release of the recommendations from the PC(USA) Task Force on Peace, Unity and Purity. Along with Jon Walton, I serve as the Co-Moderator . The result was the introduction of fundamentalist controversy among Southern Protestants. These battles, particularly those among Southern Baptists and Southern Presbyterians, fostered the establishment of ongoing factions determined to resist and reverse the penetration of liberal theologies in their : Controversy Among Southern Presbyterians: Cromie, Alexander S. £ Heath, Hearth and Heart. The Story of Dunboe and the Meeting House at Articlave: McCaughan, Alison: £ The Scot's Kirk Kilrea (1st) McIlfatrick, James H. £ Three Hundred Years in God's Orchard.
SLAVERY CONTROVERSY IN THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHES 17 sembly iri Though largely unfamiliar to many Early Re public and Kentucky scholars, Blythe was the leading Kentucky Presbyterian minister of his generation.5 Blythe's early education was atypical for the time, especially in the southern British colonies, and it appears to have had a. The Fundamentalist–Modernist controversy is a major schism that originated in the s and '30s within the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America. At issue were foundational disputes about the role of Christianity, the authority of Scripture, the . The Presbyterian Church (USA) supports it, while the Presbyterian Church in America (PCA) and others do not support it, for example. But perhaps nowhere is the controversy surrounding this issue. He covers the period leading up to the Civil War, when disputes over slavery prompted the Methodists, Baptists, and Presbyterians to split into Northern and Southern factions.
The result was the introduction of fundamentalist controversy among Southern Protestants. These battles, particularly those among Southern Baptists and Southern Presbyterians, fostered the establishment of ongoing factions determined to resist and reverse the penetration of liberal theologies in their s: 1. A flagship Southern Baptist seminary published a report in late detailing its own long history of support for slavery and Jim Crow policies. “We knew, and we could not fail to know, that. Southern Presbyterians were, for the most part, the latest of the late. Representatives of the Presbyterian Church U.S. (PCUS) formed in at the outbreak of the Civil War in the South, failed even to endorse that March on Washington — the only so-called mainline denomination to demur. But change had begun for the PCUS decades before. - The Old School-New School Controversy In response to the Second Great Awakening, Presbyterians split once again over revivals 1 and the Primacy of the Westminster Standards. At the General Assembly of in Philadelphia, representatives of the Synods of Western Reserve, Utica, Geneva and Genese were refused entry.