Black Women in America: An Historical Encyclopedia, Volume 1

Voorkant
Darlene Clark Hine, Elsa Barkley Brown, Rosalyn Terborg-Penn
Carlson Pub., 1993 - 1530 pagina's

Christians speak of “being saved,” but all too oftendon’t follow the phrase to its logical reply: “Savedfrom what?” How do we answer this question when we share thegospel with others? Far from being a matter of semantics, the issueholds critical importance for believers and non-believers alike. Isit really sufficientto say that we are saved from oursins?

R. C. Sproul uses Scripture to show that the question, in itsmost important sense, should be phrased, “Saved fromwhom?” The answer: God himself. God, in righteous wrath,stands against us in our sin. But the glory of the gospel is thatthe one from whom we need to be saved is the very one who saves us.It is when we truly grasp the significance of Christ’sredeeming work that we begin to understand the serious demands andjoys of repentance. Thoughtful readers will be strengthened andchallenged by this insightful volume. Now available inpaperback.

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Inhoudsopgave

Abolition Movement
3
African Methodist Episcopal Preaching
12
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority
23
Copyright

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Over de auteur (1993)

Darlene Clark Hine was born in Morley, Missouri on February 7, 1947. She received a BA from Roosevelt University in 1968 and a MA and PhD from Kent State University in 1970 and 1975, respectively. She is considered a leading historian of the African American experience who helped found the field of black women's history. She has taught at South Carolina State College, Purdue University, and Michigan State University. She has written numerous books including Black Victory: The Rise and Fall of the White Primary in Texas; When the Truth Is Told: Black Women's Community and Culture in Indiana, 1875-1950; Black Women in White: Racial Conflict and Cooperation in the Nursing Profession, 1890-1950; and Speak Truth to Power: The Black Professional Class in United States History.

Rosalyn Terborg-Penn was born Rosalyn Marian Terborg in Brooklyn, New York on October 22, 1941. She received a bachelor's degree in history from Queens College, a master's degree in history from George Washington University, and a Ph.D. in history from Howard University. She began her teaching career at Morgan State University in Baltimore as an instructor in 1969 and retired as a professor of history in 2006. She continued to work with graduate students and retired fully from Morgan in 2009. As a historian, she focused on the role of black women in the women's suffrage movement. She was the author of seven books including African American Women in the Struggle for the Vote, 1850-1920 and The Afro-American Woman: Struggles and Images written with Sharon Harley. She died on December 25, 2018 at the age of 77.

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