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About this product
- DescriptionProtestant mentality in Germany underwent much change during the nineteenth century. Cultural forces accompanying the process of modernization helped to make widespread an attitude of indifference toward Protestant Christianity. German Protestants, however, kept their confessional distinctiveness and never assumed a completely post-Christian sense of themselves. The experience of learning the Protestant faith as a child was crucial to preserving the Protestant identity. For many adults, especially in small-town settings, remaining a Protestant Christian meant living lost faith based upon childhood memories that Protestant clergy and instructors worked to create and shape.
- Author BiographyThe Author: Michael B. McDuffee is Professor of History and Historical Theology at Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, Illinois. He earned his Ph.D. in comparative European history from Brandeis University, Watham, Massachusetts. Professor McDuffee continues to explore the role of religious life in modern and postmodern culture.
- Author(s)Michael B. McDuffee
- PublisherPeter Lang Publishing Inc
- Date of Publication01/06/2003
- SubjectHistory: Specific Subjects
- Series TitleAmerican University Studies
- Series Part/Volume Number224
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintPeter Lang Publishing Inc
- Weight340 g
- Width150 mm
- Height230 mm
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