THE VALLEY OF THE DRY BONES THE CONDITIONS THAT FACE BLACK PEOPLE IN AMERICA TODAY

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The Valley Of The Dry Bones

Author : Rudolph R. Windsor
ISBN : NWU:35556023252539
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 24.69 MB
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Category: Social Science

African American Holiness Pentecostal Movement

Author : Sherry S. DuPree
ISBN : 9781135737108
Genre : Religion
File Size : 65.61 MB
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First Published in 1996. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
Category: Religion

The Valley Of Dry Bones

Author : Mark Mullen
ISBN : 1511609095
Genre :
File Size : 48.14 MB
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The Valley of Dry Bones is a discriptive illustration of the actual story found in Ezekiel 37. It guides the reader through Ezekiel's valley of hopelessness and inspires readers to perservere in troubled times.
Category:

From Babylon To Timbuktu

Author : Rudolph R. Windsor
ISBN : 1684113504
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 20.16 MB
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Category: Social Science

The Culture Is I God I Ii

Author : Divine39 Allah
ISBN : 9781365583476
Genre : Education
File Size : 40.65 MB
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The Five Percent Nation are the Gods & Earths a Nation created by Allah the Father in the years 1963 thru 1969 (Allah the Father left the NOI and in "63" the first borne are lifted up into the Knowledge of Self, by 1964 there are 500 young Five Percent Brothers). Born Justice: "Peace God, Allah The Father, left Temple number 7 in 1963, First Born Prince and God Supreme say the same thing, Peace; He was teaching in the Temple in 1963 and left in June or July He was there for three an one half years 1960-1963. All men lie when they are afraid. Some tell many lies, some but a few. Some have only one great lie they tell so often that they almost come to believe it...though some small part of them will always know that it is a lie, and that will show up on their many faces.
Category: Education

Race And Religion Among The Chosen People Of Crown Heights

Author : Henry Goldschmidt
ISBN : 9780813544274
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 69.44 MB
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In August of 1991, the Brooklyn neighborhood of Crown Heights was engulfed in violence following the deaths of Gavin Cato and Yankel Rosenbaum—a West Indian boy struck by a car in the motorcade of a Hasidic spiritual leader and an orthodox Jew stabbed by a Black teenager. The ensuing unrest thrust the tensions between the Lubavitch Hasidic community and their Afro-Caribbean and African American neighbors into the media spotlight, spurring local and national debates on diversity and multiculturalism. Crown Heights became a symbol of racial and religious division. Yet few have paused to examine the nature of Black-Jewish difference in Crown Heights, or to question the flawed assumptions about race and religion that shape the politics—and perceptions—of conflict in the community. In Race and Religion among the Chosen Peoples of Crown Heights, Henry Goldschmidt explores the everyday realities of difference in Crown Heights. Drawing on two years of fieldwork and interviews, he argues that identity formation is particularly complex in Crown Heights because the neighborhood’s communities envision the conflict in remarkably diverse ways. Lubavitch Hasidic Jews tend to describe it as a religious difference between Jews and Gentiles, while their Afro-Caribbean and African American neighbors usually define it as a racial difference between Blacks and Whites. These tangled definitions are further complicated by government agencies who address the issue as a matter of culture, and by the Lubavitch Hasidic belief—a belief shared with a surprising number of their neighbors—that they are a “chosen people” whose identity transcends the constraints of the social world. The efforts of the Lub­avitch Hasidic community to live as a divinely chosen people in a diverse Brooklyn neighbor­hood where collective identi­ties are generally defined in terms of race illuminate the limits of American multiculturalism—a concept that claims to celebrate diversity, yet only accommodates variations of certain kinds. Taking the history of conflict in Crown Heights as an invitation to reimagine our shared social world, Goldschmidt interrogates the boundaries of race and religion and works to create space in American society for radical forms of cultural difference.
Category: Social Science