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“Absolute Independence For Indian Christians” – The World Missionary Conference Edinburgh 1910 In The Debates Of The Protestant Christian Elite In Southern India

Klaus Koschorke

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.14746/amp.2016.21.2

Abstrakt


The high expectations expressed in the missionary press for the 1910 World Missionary Conference in Edinburgh frequently determine also the discussions of South Indian protestant Christians, which are reflected in their journal, “The Christian Patriot” (Madras 1890ff). Edinburgh is perceived here as a “universal” event, in which “all branches” of (protestant) Christianity are represented and racial barriers are “absolutely lost.” At the same time, further expectations are directed at the conference which go well beyond the agenda of conservative missionaries. These include the demand for the swift granting of “absolute independence for Indian Christians.” In addition, the selection and role of Indian representatives at the Edinburgh Conference are discussed with much controversy. 


Słowa kluczowe


World Missionary Conference Edinburgh 1910; Indian Christians elites; Indigenous Christian Press; Emancipatory movements; Church independency; National Church Movement

Pełny tekst:

Bibliografia


Abbreviations used in the text

CP – “The Christian Patriot: A Journal of Social and Religious Progress” (1890-1929). [The leading organ of the Christian community in India, Burma, Ceylon, Straits and South Africa, see , p. C 72, accessed August 2016]

HF – “The Harvest Field” [Wesleyan Mission Press]

References

Baago, Kaj. 1965. A History of the National Christian Council of India 1914-1964. Nagpur: National Christian Council of India.

Discourses of Indigenous Christian Elites in Colonial Societies in Asia and Africa around 1910. A Documentary Sourcebook from Selected Journals [Documents on the History of Christianity in Asia, Africa and Latin America. Vol. 4]. Ed. K. Koschorke et al. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz 2016 (with articles from indigenous Christian journals from India, South and West Africa and the Philippines).

EMW (Evangelischen Missionswerk in Deutschland). 2010. Wege nach Edinburgh. Standortbestimmungen im Dialog mit der ersten Weltmissionskonferenz 1910. Hamburg: EMW.

Koschorke, Klaus. 2011. “Die Weltmissionskonferenz Edinburgh 1910 und die Globalisierung des Christentums.” Pastoraltheologie 100/4, 215-226.

Koschorke, Klaus. 2012. “Edinburgh 1910 als Relaisstation. Das ‚Erwachen großer Nationen‘. Die nationalkirchlichen Bewegungen in Asien (und Afrika) und die Weltchristenheit.” Etappen der Globalisierung in christentumsgeschichtlicher Perspektive / Phases of Globalization in the History of Christianity. K. Koschorke (Hg.). Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 273-284.

Koschorke, Klaus. 2015. “What can India learn from Japan? Netzwerke indigen-christlicher Eliten in Asien und christliche Internationalismen um 1910”. Jenseits der Grenze. Europa in Zeiten der Globalisierung. Eds. J.G. Nagel/ M. Mann, Heidelberg: Drapaudi Verlag, 19-42.

Stanley, Brian. 2009. The World Missionary Conference Edinburgh 1910. Grand Rapids/Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

The Continuation Committee Conferences in Asia 1912-1913. New York 1913.

Transformationen der Missionswissenschaft. Eds. M. Delgado et al. (Special issue of “Zeitschrift für Religionswissenschaft und Missionswissenschaft”). Planned publication most likely 2016.

Weber, Hans Ruedi. 1966. Asia and the Ecumenical Movement 1895-1961, London: SCM Press.

World Missionary Conference 1910. 1911. Edinburgh/ London/ New York etc. Vol. IX. 306-315.


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