PL EN


2016 | 58 | 3 | 415-438
Article title

Misje zielonoświątkowe na Bliskim Wschodzie: geneza i wczesny rozwój

Authors
Content
Title variants
EN
Pentecostal mission to the Middle East: origin and early development
Languages of publication
PL
Abstracts
PL
Pojawienie się i rozwój chrześcijaństwa zielonoświątkowego na Bliskim Wschodzie związane jest z szeregiem czynników natury religijnej, społecznej oraz politycznej. Ze względu na silne konotacje biblijne rejon ten odgrywał istotną rolę w kształtowaniu postaw misyjnych we wczesnej fazie rozwoju ruchu. Jerozolima stawał się naturalnym centrum inicjowania działań misyjnych. Dodatkowo przemiany zachodzące w społeczeństwach bliskowschodnich, w tym nasilająca się migracja do USA na przełomie XIX i XX wieku, umożliwiały obieg idei i upowszechnianie praktyk zielonoświątkowych na rozległych obszarach pomiędzy Egiptem, Palestyną a Iranem. W istocie jednak pierwsze wspólnoty zielonoświątkowe na Bliskim Wschodzie tworzyli zamieszkujący ten obszar chrześcijanie, w Egipcie – Koptowie, w Iranie – Asyryjczycy, którzy mieli uprzednio kontakt z amerykańskim protestantyzmem. W tym sensie pentekostalizm na Bliskim Wschodzie jawi się, w znacznym stopniu, jako kontynuacja działań misyjnych Amerykanów sięgających początku XIX wieku.
EN
The origin and development of Pentecostal Christianity in the Middle East is associated with a number of factors: religious, social and political. The region due to its strong biblical connotations played an important role in the initial stage of the Pentecostal movement shaping the missionary attitudes. Jerusalem became a natural centre to start and develop the missionary activities. What is more, the changes taking place in the Middle Eastern societies, including intensifying migration to the United States at the turn of the 19th century, made the circulation of ideas and dissemination of Pentecostal practices possible in the vast areas between Egypt, Palestine and Iran. In fact, the first Pentecostal communities in the Middle East were created by the Christians living in this area, in Egypt - Copts, in Iran - Assyrians, who were familiar to the American Protestantism. In this sense, Pentecostalism in the Middle East might be seen, to some extent, as a continuation of the missionary work of Americans dating back to the early 19th century.
Year
Volume
58
Issue
3
Pages
415-438
Physical description
Contributors
author
References
  • Anderson, Allan. 2007. Spreading fires. The missionary nature of early Pentecostalism. London: SCM Press.
  • Anderson, Allan H. 2013. To the ends of the earth: Pentecostalism and the transformation of world Christianity. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Bailey, Betty J., i J. Martin Bailey. 2010. Who Are the Christians in the Middle East? Grand Rapids MI/Cambridge: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Co.
  • Baron, Beth. 2014. The orphan scandal. Christian Missionaries and the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Bartelman, Frank. 1985. „Around the world by faith: with six weeks in the Holy Land.” W Witness to Pentecost: the life of Frank Bartelman, 28-60. New York: Garland.
  • Barton, James. 1906. „One hundred years of American Foreign Missions: an interpretation.” The North American Review 183 (601): 745-757.
  • Barton, James. 1918. „The Ottoman Empire and the War.” The Journal of Race Development 9 (1): 1-15.
  • Blumhofer, Edith L., 1989. The Assemblies of God. A chapter in the story of American Pentecostalism. Volume 1 – to 1941. Spriengfield MO: Gospel Publishing House.
  • Blumhofer, Edith. 1993. Restoring the faith. The Assemblies of God, Pentecostalism and American culture. Urbana/Chicago: University of Illinois Press.
  • Brelsford, George S. 1911. „A plea for Bible land.” The Later Rain Evangel 3 (5) February: 19-22.
  • Booze, Joyce. 2002. „Africa. North and the Middle East.” W The New International Dictionary of Pentecostal and Charismatic Movements, red. Stanley M. Burgess, Eduard M. van der Maas, 6-11. Grand Rapids MI: Zondervan.
  • Constitution and By-Laws of the General Council of the Assemblies of God including essential resolutions revised and adopted September 16-22. 1927.
  • Constitution and By-Laws of the General Council of the Assemblies of God including essential resolutions revised and adopted September 20-26. 1929.
  • Constitution and By-Laws of the General Council of the Assemblies of God including essential resolutions revised and adopted September 12-19. 1935.
  • Cossum, William H. 1910. „A glorious convention.” The Latter Rain Evangel 2 (9) June: 2-3.
  • Curtis, Heather D. 2012. „Pentecostal Missions and the Changing Character of Global Christianity.” International Bulletin of Missionary Research 36 (3): 122–128.
  • Curtis, Heather D. 2013. „Pentecostal Missions and Global Christianity.” Assemblies of God Heritage 33: 63-68.75.
  • „Egypt.” 1914. The Christian Evangel 72 (December): 4.
  • Gannon, Raymond L. 2012. The Shifting Romance with Israel. American Pentecostal Ideology of Zionism and the Jewish State. Shippensburg, PA: Destiny Image.
  • Grabill, Joseph L. 1971. Protestant diplomacy and the Near East: missionary influence on American policy 1810-1927. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
  • Hanna, Ghali. 1909. „Egypt.” Confidence 2 (1): 15-16.
  • Hatchinson, Mark, i John Wolffe. 2012. A short history of global Evangelicalism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Hollenweger, Walter. 1972. The Pentecostals. Minneapolis: Augsburg Publishing House.
  • Kay, William K. 2011. Pentecostalism. A very short introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Khalaf, Samir. 2012. Protestant Missionaries in the Levant: Ungodly Puritans, 1820-1860. New York: Routledge.
  • Kieser, Hans-Lukas. 2010. Nearest east. American millennialism and mission to the Middle East. Philadelphia/New Jersey: Temple University Press.
  • McGee, Gary B. 1991. „Pentecostals and their Various Strategies for Global Mission: A Historical Assessment.” W Called and Empowered: Global Mission in Pentecostal Perspective, red. Murray W. Dempster, Byron D. Klaus, Douglas Petersen, 203-216. Peabody: Hendrickson.
  • McGee, Gary B. 2012. „Early Pentecostal missionaries: they went everywhere preaching the Gospel.” W Azusa street and beyond, red. Grant McClung, 35-40. Alachua FL: Bridge-Logos.
  • Laan van der, Cornelius. 2010. „Historical Approaches.” W Studying Global Pentecostalism. Theories and Methodes, red. Allan Anderson, et al., 202-219. Berkeley/Los Angeles/London: University of California Press.
  • Makdisi, Ussama. 2008. Artillery of Heaven. American Missionaries and the Failed Conversion of the Middle East. New York: Cornell University Press.
  • „Missionaries to Jerusalem.” 1906. The Apostolic Faith 1 (1): 4.
  • Newberg, Eric N. 2012. The Pentecostal mission in Palestine. The legacy of Pentecostal Zionism, Eugene. Oregon: Pickwick Publications.
  • „Pentecost has come. Los Angeles being visited by a revival of Bible salvation and Pentecost as recorded in the Book of Acts.” 1906. The Apostolic Faith 1 (1): 1.
  • Perkin, Noel. 1964. „Highlights of the 20's (1920-1924).” The Pentecostal Evangel 29 November: 18.
  • Rzepka, Marcin. 2013. „Apostolskie dziedzictwo. Początki chrześcijaństwa zielonoświątkowego w Iranie (1908–1916).” Studia Religiologica 46 (1): 71-84.
  • Turner, James. 2003. Language, religion, knowledge. Past and present. Notre Dame (Indiana): University of Notre Dame Press.
  • Urshan, Andrew D. 1915. „Persia.” Confidence 8 (5): 91-92.
  • Wachtstetter, Stanley. 2015. Andrew David Urshan and the Russian Pentecostal Church. Arlington TX: Wachtstetter Minisstries.
  • Warton, John. 1925. „Through Palestine, Syria and Mesopotamia.” The Pentecostal Evangel 17 (January): 7.
  • Yong, Amos. 2010. In the Days of Caesar: Pentecostalism and Political Theology. Grand Rapids MI: Eerdmans.
Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.desklight-23fca59f-d470-436b-8830-f6291f712cc0
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.