Sri and Christ: A study of the indigenous Church in East Java (World studies of churches in mission) ebook
by Philip van Akkeren
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Sri and Christ: a study of the indigenous church in East Java. This chapter explores the history of East Javanese conversion, striving to determine why people converted in some areas but not in others
Sri and Christ: a study of the indigenous church in East Java. This chapter explores the history of East Javanese conversion, striving to determine why people converted in some areas but not in others. It also investigates more closely the forces promoting the unusual Christian advance, accurately acclaimed by mission scholars as the largest group of people ever to become Christians of a Moslem background. It then raises several questions for the analysis of religious conversion in general. The issue of Christian conversion was to arise in the 1960s.
As the churches of Asia become truly Indigenous, they would seem to modify inherited church structures to fit the totality of the Asian milieu. Examination is made of the present practices and structures of ohurches in Taiwan, Hong Kong, India, Japan and the Philippines
As the churches of Asia become truly Indigenous, they would seem to modify inherited church structures to fit the totality of the Asian milieu. Examination is made of the present practices and structures of ohurches in Taiwan, Hong Kong, India, Japan and the Philippines. These structures are discussed In terms of the four theological bases of church government. First, examination is made of the nature of the Ekklesia and structures of the churches. It is seen that the incarnational nature of the Ekklesia places the churches in a role of reconciliation.
Sri and Christ: A Study of Indegenous Church in East Java. Java, Sumatra, and the Other Islands of the Dutch East Indies. Missions Among The Moslems of Java
Sri and Christ: A Study of Indegenous Church in East Java. Aragon, Lorraine V. 2000. Fields of the Lord: Animism, Christian Minorities, and State Development in Indonesia. Honolulu, HI: University of Hawaii Press. Aritonang, Jan, and Karel Steenbrink. A History of Christianity in Indonesia. Leiden; Boston: Brill. London: Fisher Unwin. Missions Among The Moslems of Java. The Muslim World 5 (1): 63–75. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Hamka (Haji Abdul Malik Karim Amrullah).
Indigenous churches are churches suited to local culture and led by local Christians. There have been two main Protestant strategies proposed for the creation of indigenous churches: Indigenization: Foreign missionaries create well-organized churches and then hand them over to local converts. The foreign mission is generally seen as a scaffolding which must be removed once the fellowship of believers is functioning properly.
Akkeren, Philip van 1969. Bachtiar, Harsja W. 1973. Secularism or Democracy?
Akkeren, Philip van 1969. Muhammadiyah: The Political Behavior of a Muslim Modernist Organization under Dutch Colonialism. Yogyakarta: Gadjah Mada Press. Religious Liberty in Indonesia and the Rights of ‘Deviant’ Sects, Asian Journal of Comparative Law 3:1, 1–27. Secularism or Democracy? Associational Governance of Religious Diversity. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. Bajpai, Rochana 2011.
Everywhere they brought the Reformed Church with them. Akkeren, Philip van. Translated by Annebeth Mackie. London: Lutterworth, 1969. Source for information on Netherlands Missionary Society: Encyclopedia of Western Colonialism since 1450 dictionary.
We have studied in the last chapter that the indigenous movement is relatively recent development compared to. .No wonder, soon after the Native Baptist Church broke away from the American Baptist Mission in 1888, many secessions followed. b) Nationalist Feelings.
We have studied in the last chapter that the indigenous movement is relatively recent development compared to the Main-line Churches. In this chapter and the subsequent ones we want to move up close to see when these Independent movement campaigns really started and what motivated the establishment of these movements. From the tail end of the 19th century and the early part of the 20th century, quite a number of African Churches emerged in Nigeria, Ghana and South Africa.
The Church/the local church as the eschatological movement defines its mission and means of achieving its .
The Church/the local church as the eschatological movement defines its mission and means of achieving its goal. The book by metropolitan John Zizioulas Being as Communion would be the main (Eastern Orthodox) resource in this area11. The anticipation of Christ’s return inspires the mission of the church, and the church is fully and only expressed in mission. I am the voice of one crying in the wilderness 12 – John the Baptist doesn’t view himself separately from his service