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Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Ninteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean ebook

by Luis Martínez-Fernández


Xiii, 246 pages : 24 cm. Includes bibliographical references (pages 219-237) and index.

Xiii, 246 pages : 24 cm. The Era of Catholic Exclusivism, 1815-1868: Religion and Political Struggle - The Roman Catholic Grip - Crypto-Protestants and Pseudo-Catholic - The Revolutionary Cycle, 1868-1898: War and Religion - Puerto Rico's First Protestant Congregations, 1869-1898 - Cuba's First Protestant Congregations, 1871-1883 - Revolution, Exile, and Cuban Protestantism, 1868-1898 -. - Epilogue.

Luis MARTÎNEZ-FERNANDEZ

Luis MARTÎNEZ-FERNANDEZ. Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean. New Brunswick, New Jersey: Rutgers University Press, 2002. Pp. xiii + 247, introduction, bibliography, index. As Spain and the United States were struggling for political hegemony in the, nineteenth-century Caribbean, a parallel struggle was occurring between Catholicism and Protestantism on the last two Spanish colonies in the area, Cuba and Puerto Rico

Luis Martinez-Fernandez is an associate professor with a joint appointment in the department of Puerto Rican and Hispanic Caribbean studies and the department of history at Rutgers University.

Luis Martinez-Fernandez is an associate professor with a joint appointment in the department of Puerto Rican and Hispanic Caribbean studies and the department of history at Rutgers University. Библиографические данные. Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-century Hispanic Caribbean Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-century Hispanic Caribbean, Luis Martínez-Fernández. Luis Martínez-Fernández. Издание: иллюстрированное.

Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean traces the emergence of Protestantism in Cuba and Puerto Rico during a crucial period of national consolidation involving both social and political struggle. Using a comparative framework, Martínez-Fernández looks at the ways in which Protestantism, though officially illegal for most of the century, established itself, competed with Catholicism, and took differing paths in Cuba and Puerto Rico

Protestantism and Political Conflict is a work of incisive analysis, eloquently written, and therefore also eminently readable

Protestantism and Political Conflict is a work of incisive analysis, eloquently written, and therefore also eminently readable. Both the body of historical evidence gathered by Mart nez-Fern ndez and the way in which he marshals it is impressive. This is a substantial study, and is bound to become a standard source of reference in the field. Citation: Jason M. Yaremko. 0%. 4 star4 star (0%).

By Luis Martínez-Fernández. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 2002.

LUIS MARTÍNEZ-FERNÁNDEZ. For most of the history of the Christian West, the Church held that sex was exclusively the province of marriage and was exclusively for the purpose of reproduction.

a b c Martinez-Fernandez, Luis. Architectural Heritage of the Caribbean: An A-Z of Historic Buildings. 2002) Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean. pages 40+. Rutgers University Press. Martinez-Fernandez, Luiz. April 1, 2000) Journal of Ecclesiastical History Crypto-Protestants and Pseudo-Catholics in the Nineteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean. Cova, Antonio Rafael De la; Antonio Rafael Cova (2003).

Catholicism has long been recognized as one of the major forces shaping the Hispanic Caribbean (Cuba, Puerto Rico, and the Dominican Republic) during the nineteenth century, but the role of Protestantism has not been fully explored. Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Nineteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean traces the emergence of Protestantism in Cuba and Puerto Rico during a crucial period of national consolidation involving both social and political struggle. Using a comparative framework, Martínez-Fernández looks at the ways in which Protestantism, though officially “illegal” for most of the century, established itself, competed with Catholicism, and took differing paths in Cuba and Puerto Rico.One of the book’s main goals is to trace the links between religion and politics, particularly with regard to early Protestant activities. Protestants encountered a complex social, economic, and political landscape both in Cuba and in Puerto Rico and soon found that their very presence, coupled with their demands for freedom of worship and burial rights, involved them in a series of interrelated struggles in which the Catholic Church was embroiled along with the other main forces of the period—the peasantry, the agrarian bourgeoisie, the mercantile bourgeoisie, and the colonial state. While the established Catholic Church increasingly identified with the conservative, pro-slavery, and colonialist causes, newly arrived Protestants tended to be nationalistic and to pursue particular economic activities—such as cigar exportation in Cuba and the sugar industry in Puerto Rico. The author argues that the early Protestant communities reflected the socio-cultural milieus from which they emerged and were profoundly shaped by the economic activities of their congregants. This influence, in turn, shaped not only the congregations’ composition, but also their political and social orientations.

Protestantism and Political Conflict in the Ninteenth-Century Hispanic Caribbean ebook
Author:
Luis Martínez-Fernández
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World
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1126 kb
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Rutgers University Press; None ed. edition (January 20, 2002)
Pages:
264 pages
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4.1
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