Christian Nationalism in the United States by Mark T. EdwardsChristian Nationalism in the United States by Mark T. Edwards

Christian Nationalism in the United States

Guest editorMark T. Edwards

Paperback | June 23, 2017

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The essays in this collection engage and build upon the exciting new scholarship in the histories of Christian nationalism within the United States. They cover topics ranging from the Native American preacher William Appess, Federalist party leaders, Manifest Destiny, and West Point, to Donald Trump, the evangelical thinker Richard Mouw, the ecumenical movement, evangelical internationalism, and religious pluralism. Taken together, the contributors discard the old question of whether or not America was ever a Christian nation. Instead, they are concerned with how and why certain persons and groups throughout American history have either embraced or rejected the myth of a religious founding as a political project.

Title:Christian Nationalism in the United StatesFormat:PaperbackProduct dimensions:140 pages, 9.61 × 6.69 × 0.38 inShipping dimensions:9.61 × 6.69 × 0.38 inPublished:June 23, 2017Publisher:MDPI AGLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:3038424382

ISBN - 13:9783038424383

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Table of Contents

1) Religions Series: “Christian Nationalism in the United States”
2) Religion, the Federalists, and American Nationalism
3) William Apess, Pequot Pastor: A Native American Revisioning of Christian Nationalism in the
Early Republic
4) America’s “Peculiar Children”: Authority and Christian Nationalism at Antebellum West Point
5) “Our Country Is Destined to be the Great Nation of Futurity”: John L. O’Sullivan’s Manifest
Destiny and Christian Nationalism,
6) Beyond Christian Nationalism: How the American Committee on Religious Rights and Minorities
Made Religious Pluralism a Global Cause in the Interwar Era
7) The Protestant Search for ‘the Universal Christian Community’ between Decolonization and
Communism
8) “This World Is Not My Home”: Richard Mouw and Christian Nationalism
9) Ambassadors for the Kingdom of God or for America? Christian Nationalism, the Christian Right,
and the Contra War
10) Revivalist Nationalism since World War II: From “Wake up, America!” to “Make America
Great Again”