Missions and Empire (Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series)
Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series The purpose of the five volumes of the Oxford History of the British Empire was to provide a comprehensive study of the Empire from its beginning to end, the meaning of British imperialism for the ruled as well as the rulers, and the significance of the British Empire as a theme in world history.
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Missions and Empire Edited by Norman Etherington Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series Brings together the study of missions in all parts of the British empire Themes include the difficult relationship between missionaries and white settlers, the indigenization of Christianity, women and mission, and the role of locally recruited evangelists Part of the Oxford History of the British Empire Companion Series.
Imperium of the soul First Edition Norman Etherington. Barbarians and Brothers Wayne E.
Settlers and Expatriates Robert Bickers. Loyal Enemies Jamie Gilham. India and the British Empire Douglas M.
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Because it coincided with the spread of European economic and political hegemony, it tends to be taken for granted that Christian missions went hand in hand with imperialism and colonial conquest. In this book historians survey the relationship between Christian missions and the British Empire from the seventeenth century to the s and treat the subject thematically, rather than regionally or chronologically.
Many of these themes are treated at length for the first time, relating the work of missions to language, medicine, anthropology, and decolonization. Other important chapters focus on the difficult relationship between missionaries and white settlers, women and mission, and the neglected role of the indigenous evangelists who did far more than European or North American missionaries to spread the Christian religion - belying the image of Christianity as the 'white man's religion'.