Godliness excludes slavery.
Read Online

Godliness excludes slavery. [Two lines from I Corinthians] by Isaac Backus

  • 252 Want to read
  • ·
  • 73 Currently reading

Published by Printed by Benjamin Edes and Son, no. 42. Cornhill. in Boston .
Written in English


  • Cleaveland, John, -- 1722-1799.,
  • Infant baptism.,
  • Baptism.,
  • Baptists -- Massachusetts.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 18921.
ContributionsCleaveland, John, 1722-1799.
The Physical Object
Pagination14, [2] p.
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14611410M

Download Godliness excludes slavery.


Then the head of the household became angry and said to his slave, ‘Go out at once into the streets and lanes of the city and bring in here the poor and crippled and blind and lame.’ 22 “And the slave said, ‘Master, what you commanded has been done, and still there is room.’ 23 “And the master said to the slave, ‘Go out into the.   The Cleanliness Institute, initiated by a soap industry organization, put out tracts, of the sort that Christians used for evangelism, including the Book About Baths, a 24 page explanation of the Author: Gene Veith. Books shelved as slavery-abolition: Twelve Years a Slave by Solomon Northup, The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd, Reconstruction: America's Unfinishe. "With impressive chronological and geographical breadth and a clear-eyed, transdenominational perspective, Christian Slavery reveals how the religious programs of early Quakers, Anglicans, and Moravians all became entangled with colonial slavery."—Travis Glasson, Temple University "In case we thought that North American problems with slavery were homegrown, Katharine Gerbner shows in .

American Negro Slavery is a popular book by Ulrich Bonnell Phillips. Read American Negro Slavery, free online version of the book by Ulrich Bonnell Phillips, on Ulrich Bonnell Phillips's American Negro Slavery consists of 23 parts for ease of reading. Choose the part of American Negro Slavery which you want to read from the table of contents to get started.   Real-life narratives of slavery in American history are a reminder that slavery is still in practice today, in and around Nigeria and elsewhere. Many authors have distilled stories told by African-American slaves into historical fiction. 9. “History of slavery is wide-ranging saga”, book review by Gregory Kane of The Slave Trade by Hugh Thomas (Simon and Schuster), in The Daily Progress, Charlottesville, Va., December 7, The earliest known official protest against slavery in America was the Resolutions of Germantown, Pennsylvania Mennonites, Febru See.   A rare and extremely controversial 19th century Bible on display at the Museum of the Bible in Washington, D.C., was a powerful tool of propaganda, a mind control device, and a generator of ‘ Fake News’ once used by British missionaries to convert slaves to Christianity. The rare Bible is on loan from Fisk University in Nashville, Tennessee and been exhibited in the Washington museum since.

1 Timothy 6 All who are under the yoke of slavery should consider their masters worthy of full respect, so that God’s name and our teaching may not be slandered. Those who have believing masters should not show them disrespect just because they are fellow bel Read verse in New International Version. A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts. The system of slavery served as the economic structure in the Roman world, and the master-slave relationship closely parallels the twentieth-century employer-employee relationship. 1 Timothy "Let as many servants as are under the yoke count their own masters worthy of all honor, that the name of God and [his] doctrine be not blasphemed.".   The best-known and most influential book by a freedom seeker was "The Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave," which was first published in Douglass had been born into enslavement in on the eastern shore of Maryland, and after achieving freedom in , settled in New Bedford, Massachusetts.