• Tabernacle Baptist (Eutawville, S.C.)

      Sinkler, Anna L.; South Carolina Historial Records Survey (1937-09-10)
    • Taking Up the Cudgels Against Gay Rights? Trends and Trajectories in African Christian

      The Pennsylvania State University CiteSeerX Archives; Theologies On Homosexuality; Adriaan S. Van Klinken; Masiiwa Ragies Gunda (2016-10-21)
      This is an electronic version of an article published in the Journal of Homosexuality, 59:1 (2012), 114–138. Journal of Homosexuality is available online at www.tandfonline.com. The published version of the article can be found at
    • Talk This Way: A Look at the Historical Conversation Between Hip-Hop and Christianity

      Swanson, Joshua (Digital Commons @ East Tennessee State University, 2020-08-01)
      Christianity and Hip-Hop culture are often said to be at odds with one another. One is said to promote a lifestyle of righteousness and love, while the other is said to promote drugs, violence, and pride. As a result, the public has portrayed these two institutions as conflicting with no willingness to resolve their perceived differences. This paper will argue that there has always been a healthy conversation between Hip-Hop and Christianity since Hip-Hop’s inception. Using sources like Hip-Hop lyrics, theologians, historians, autobiographies, sermons, and articles that range from Ma$e to Tipper Gore, this paper will look at the conversation between Hip-Hop and Christianity that has been ongoing for decades. This thesis will show why that conversation is essential for the church and necessary for Hip-Hop artists to express themselves fully. This paper will show rap and Hip-Hop culture to be a complex institution with its own theology, history, and prophets – that uses its own voice to express how urban youth view not only their lives but also how God and the church are present in their lives.
    • Tannerrs Baptist Church (Warrenton, N.C.) records

      Z. Smith Reynolds Library Special Collections and Archives (2013-03-01)
    • Target A.M.E. (Holly Hill, S.C.)

      Sinkler, Anna L.; South Carolina Historial Records Survey (1938-07-30)
    • Taveau (Berkeley County, S.C.)

      Sinkler, Anna L.; South Carolina Historical Records Survey (Univeristy of South Carolina. South Caroliniana Library, 1938-04-30)
    • Taw Caw Baptist (Summerton, S.C.)

      Boykin, Lulie H.; South Carolina Historical Records Survey (1937-09-02)
    • Teaching social ethics in South African context

      Motlhabi, Mokgethi; University of South Africa (Stellenbosch University. Faculty of Theology., 2016-05-24)
    • Teaching the Bible to Black Africans : (Toward a Methodological Approach to Bible Teaching Applied to the Beti Tribes of South-Cameroon)

      Nkou, Joseph (Digital Commons @ Andrews University, 1980-01-01)
      Problem. This study is concerned with methods of teaching the Bible in Black Africa and particularly among the Beti tribes of South Cameroon. The Gospel message has been brought to the Beti people through the ministry of Western instructors. Some have claimed their teaching to be irrelevant to the Africans. It appeared necessary, then, to find out in what way that teaching was irrelevant to Beti people and to suggest positive methods which could be applied in order to facilitate the Beti grasp of the Christian message and, consequently, to predispose them to a full and inner acceptance o f the Gospel. Method. Three main research methods have been used: A review of available literature dealing with methods of teaching the Bible in Africa, with the religious, social, and cultural background of the Beti. Interviews with selected outstanding Beti scholars. The interviews were recorded and transcribed for analyzing. A statistical chi-square analysis of the responses to a survey questionnaire in which four hundred Beti villagers were involved: including young and old people, illiterate and educated, Christians and non-Christians, men and women. Findings. The findings can be summarized in three main areas: An acquaintance with the Beti people, who live mainly in South Cameroon. They originally believed in, among other secondary gods, an ultimate God, called Zamba, or Ntondo obe. They worshipped through specific rites and are characterized by specific patterns of thought and a consistent set of values. The general external methods which should be considered, if the Christian message is to be conveyed in relevant terms to the Beti, are namely, the importance o f communication, values, patterns of thought, needs finding, a positive example, progressive revelation, and the authority of the Bible. There are specific biblical issues which have positive common points with Beti beliefs (God, Jesus Christ, the Word of God, baptism, the Holy Supper) and other biblical teachings with which Beti beliefs are in apparent conflict with the Gospel (polygamy, Christian diet, ancestors, origin of sin, and the law of God). Conclusion. It appears then that a knowledge of the religious beliefs, the values, and the thought patterns of Beti people on the part of the religious educator creates an atmosphere o f reciprocal confidence, esteem, and appreciation. This helps to establish a positive communication which is the primary condition for a fruitful dialogue between the Beti people and the Gospel worker. In this encounter, the Word of God which is in the Holy Bible, must be recognized as normative and authoritative for the enrichment and the sanctification of the life experience of every man Beti and, by analogy, of the Black African.
    • Teaching theology at African public universities as decolonisation through education and contextualisation

      johan.buitendag@up.ac.za; Buitendag, Johan; Simut, Corneliu C. (AOSIS Open Journals, 2017-11-20)
      This article is an attempt to provide a systematic and integrative picture of the main
 contributions presented at the colloquium which addressed the current state of theological
 education, proposals for the basic values to be laid as foundation for a new theological
 curriculum and concrete attempts to build such a curriculum in South Africa, the African
 continent and especially at the University of Pretoria with a particular stress on decolonisation
 as contextualisation. In dealing with these aspects, the article focuses on whether or not
 theology as an academic field has a future in university and society by implementing a concrete
 programme of decolonisation which is adapted – by means of education – to the specifics of
 various local contexts including those in Africa. If the answer to this question is positive – and
 the colloquium contributors, as well as the authors, of this article do believe to be so – then one
 must find out how theology should be done in the university, how theology should work in
 society and what (kind of) theology should be taught in the university so that its impact in
 society is continuously transformative and permanently relevant to human life and human
 existence in Africa and throughout the world.
    • Teceres, fazeres e narrativas no ensino religioso: a cosmovisão africana como possibilidade de aplicação da Lei 10639/2003

      Brito, Enio José da Costa; Vergne, Sandra Aparecida Gurgel (Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São PauloPrograma de Estudos Pós-Graduados em Ciência da ReligiãoPUC-SPBrasilFaculdade de Ciências Sociais, 2016-08-23)
      Submitted by Filipe dos Santos (fsantos@pucsp.br) on 2016-08-23T17:38:53Z
 No. of bitstreams: 1
 Sandra Aparecida Gurgel Vergne.pdf: 5678247 bytes, checksum: e3f8218cd69b952a10ca0de38dec914f (MD5)
    • Teenage trance as a challenge for pastoral care in Cameroon

      Besong Ayuk, Lucas Ofonde (2009-02-07)
      Master's thesis in Theology. School of Mission and Theology, May 2008
    • Teenage trance as a challenge for pastoral care in Cameroon

      Besong Ayuk, Lucas Ofonde (2009-02-07)
      Master's thesis in Theology. School of Mission and Theology, May 2008
    • "Tell me where I can find the condom!" Catholic AIDS discourses in South Africa during the 1990s

      Joshua,Stephen Muoki (Historical Association of South Africa, 2014-01-01)
      Imagine a male celibate priest trying to talk about sex and AIDS to a church congregation whose majority is women! It is naturally embarrassing and challenging. This is the situation that most Catholic lay, religious, and the hierarchy had to deal with in South Africa during the 1990s.The article is an attempt to use archival and oral history materials collected between 2007 and 2010 to analyse how the Catholic Church spoke about HIV and AIDS and how that discourse influenced South African society during the 1990s. Here I argue that although the church's statements on AIDS, condoms, sex and sexuality during this period were openly defensive, often ambivalent, and characteristically passive, it was what the church said and how it said it that created controversies, more than anything else.
    • Telling the story : black Pentecostals in the Church of God

      Michel, David (1966-) (Pathway Press, 2000)
    • Temple Family Papers (MSS 241)

      Folklife Archives, Manuscripts & (TopSCHOLAR®, 2010-09-30)
      Finding aid only for Manuscripts Collection 241. Correspondence; financial and legal papers; genealogy and other material related to the Temple family of Warren County, Kentucky, particularly that of Adalaska L. and Mary Camilla (Miller) Temple and their daughter Ruth Hines Temple. Over 400 pieces of artwork on paper by the later are found in the collection, including pencil, as well as, pen and ink drawings, watercolors, pastels, and other graphic and creative design work.