2 edition of Zinzendorf, the ecumenical pioneer found in the catalog.
Zinzendorf, the ecumenical pioneer
A. J. Lewis
|Statement||A. J. Lewis.|
|Series||Christian lives series|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||208|
Nevertheless, during Zinzendorf’s lifetime the Lord was able to recover much concerning the enjoyment of Christ, hymn-writing, and the practice of the church life. This website is a reproduction of the book entitled Count Zinzendorf: A Brief History of the Lord’s Recovery, which was authored by James Reetzke and published by Chicago Bibles. History of the Moravian Church: The Story of the First International Protestant Church () Lewis, A. J. Zinzendorf the Ecumenical Pioneer () Linyard, Fred, and Tovey, Phillip. Moravian Worship (Grove Worship Series No , UK), Podmore, Colin. The Moravian Church in .
This biography includes 7 hours of audio arranged in 30 chapters, each 14 minutes long. COUNT NICHOLAS LOUIS ZINZENDORF ( - ) was born in Saxony. He studied theology while a youth and took a "missionary journey" through Holland and France. He worked with Moravian immigrants to Germany. He allowed them to settle on his estate in Gusatia. Money was spent in an extravagant manner on Zinzendorf’s birthday celebrations, music festivals, and elaborate decorations. Such excesses led George Whitefield to publish in An Expostulatory Letter to Nicholas Lewis, Count Zinzendorf. Grand caravan. Zinzendorf’s final years were marred by personal loss.
The Great Awakening in the American colonies of the mid-eighteenth century was an earthquake of activistic fervor. Spiritual leaders, such as George Whitefield (), John Wesley (), and Jonathan Edwards (), fashioned the theological andactivistic tenor of that revival. Count Nicolaus Ludwig von Zinzendorf () was a contemporary of these great pietistic leaders. But Zinzendorf knew where to get his strength. Even in his early youth he developed an intimacy with the Lamb of God through prayer. This is a story of persecution, of dissension, of Spirit-filled boldness, of daring enterprises, of dying on mission fields and of congenial relations among the :
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Zinzendorf, the Ecumenical Pioneer – A.J. Lewis First published inDr. Lewis presents a study in the Moravian contribution to Christian mission and unity through the life of Count Zinzendorf. Paperback, pages $ Zinzendorf, the Ecumenical Pioneer: A Study in the Moravian Contribution to Christian Mission and Unity.
[Lewis, A. J.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Zinzendorf Zinzendorf, the Ecumenical Pioneer: A Study in the Moravian Contribution to Christian Mission and : A. Lewis. The Moravians are a comparatively small percentage of Protestant Christians in this country, but they are known for the warmth of their evangelical piety and a genuine concern and love for others who are not of their particular household of faith.
The Rev. Lewis, himself an English Moravian Theologian, by telling the story of the German nobleman, Count Nicolaus Ludwig von Zinzendorf, who.
Get this from a library. Zinzendorf, the ecumenical pioneer: a study in the Moravian contribution to Christian mission and unity. [A J Lewis].
Count Zinzendorf – John R. Weinlick The only English-language biography in print of the life of the spiritual father of the Renewed Moravian Church, giving the history of this leader’s life and in turn the life of the Church. Paperback, pages $Price: $will mark the the ecumenical pioneer book anniversary of the birth of Zinzendorf.
An Ecumenical Theology of the Heart: The Theology of Count Nicholas Ludwig von Zinzendorf is the only presentation of his theology available in English and will soon be translated into German for the anniversary celebration in by: 5.
Count Zinzendorf, by John R. Weinlick, late professor of historical theology, Moravian Theological Seminary, Bethlehem, Pa. Published by Abingdon, Zinzendorf, The Ecumenical Pioneer, by.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for ZINZENDORF Ecumenical Pioneer Study MORAVIAN Church Christian Mission & Unity at the best online prices at Seller Rating: % positive.
Nikolaus Zinzendorf Edit Profile also known as Christian mission pioneer and a major figure of 18th century Protestantism. Background Nikolaus Ludwig von Zinzendorf was born in Dresden on He was a godson of Philipp Jacob Spener, the founder of German Pietism. Zinzendorf, the Ecumenical Pioneer Communal Pietism Among Early.
| Founder of the Moravian Church. Born in Dresden to an Austrian noble family, he was the son of a high Saxon official who died during Zinzendorf's youth.
He was raised by his maternal grandmother, a Pietist and close friend of Spener* and Francke,* and educated at the Halle Pädagogium (). A deeply religious youth, he became interested in. John R. Weinlick, Count Zinzendorf, Abingdon,reprint Bethlehem and Winston-Salem: Moravian Church in America, Arthur J.
Freeman, An Ecumenical Theology of the Heart: The Theology of Count Nicholas Ludwig von Zinzendorf, Bethlehem, PA, and Winston-Salem, NC: The Moravian Church in America, Published on December 30th, Count Nicholas Ludwig von Zinzendorf () was the key figure in the Renewal of the Moravian Church.
The Count was an organizer, leader, preacher, theologian, bishop, and hymnist. One biographer called him "the Ecumenical Pioneer." His genius recognized the value of a witness to the gospel that made up a unity in diversity.
Count Nicolaus Ludwig von Zinzendorf. Bibliography. Count Zinzendorf. Great Men of the Church Series, No. London: Moravian Book Room, n.d. The Dawn, Vol. 1, April. I regard Zinzendorf as the "Father of Modern Biblical Missions." Bibliography.
Hamilton, John Taylor History of the Moravian Church. Bethlehem, PA: Times Publishing Co. Hutton, J.E.
History of the Moravian Church. London: Moravian Publication Office (). Lewis, Arthur James Zinzendorf, Ecumenical Pioneer. Count Zinzendorf, by John R. Weinlick, late professor of historical theology, Moravian Theological Seminary, Bethlehem, Pa. Published by Abingdon, Zinzendorf, The Ecumenical Pioneer, by Anthony J.
Lewis, an English Moravian theologian and minister. Published by Westminster, A History of Moravian Missions, by Joseph E. Hutton, an English Moravian minister and author. Zinzendorf, the Ecumenical Pioneer: A Study in the Moravian Contribution to Christian Mission and Unity.
by A. Lewis () Three Witnesses: John Hus, Jon Amos Comenius, and Count Nikolaus Ludwig von Zinzendorf (The Hall of Faith Series by Rick Joyner (Jan 1, ) Count Zinzendorf with Book - Zinzendorf: The Count Comes to Call.
Book Borrow now. Faith, Love, Hope: A History of the Unitas Fratrum. by C. Daniel Crews. Zinzendorf the Ecumenical Pioneer. by Arthur James Lewis. Book Borrow now. by Edwin A. Sawyer. Book Borrow now. An Ecumenical Theology of the Heart: The Theology of Count Nicholas Ludwig Von Zinzendorf.
by Arthur James Freeman. Book Borrow now. Buy Zinzendorf, the ecumenical pioneer: A study in the Moravian contribution to Christian mission and unity (Christian lives series) 1st Edition by Lewis, A.J (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : A.J Lewis.
Zinzendorf’s banishment from Saxony on Mawhile he and his wife trav-eled in Holland. The new Saxon King Frederick Augustus III banished Zinzendorf in absentia following a complaint from the Saxon Baron Huldenberg of Neukirch that his vassals had been enticed away from his service by Zinzendorf to join the “fanatics” at Herrnhut.
The Moravians & Count Zinzendorf. William Carey, considered the "father of modern missions" actually followed the Moravian missionaries. In fact, after reading a Moravian missionary journal (first published in ), Carey exclaimed, 'See what these Moravians have done!. The Moravian Revival is like a goldmine for today's church and especially the prayer movement.
As a forerunner, Zinzendorf realized in a small town in East Germany what today, almost years later, God is establishing world wide in an unprecedented intensity: 24/7 .The Count himself visits America with much fanfare in and attempts to organize an ecumenical movement.
(4) The Pilgrim Comes Home — Controversy erupts in Germany, and Zinzendorf's movement experiences a period of self-correction. theologians, historians, and modern Moravians from around the world reflect on the impact of Zinzendorf's.The Count himself visits America with much fanfare in and attempts to organize an ecumenical movement.
(4) The Pilgrim Comes Home — Controversy erupts in Germany, and Zinzendorf's movement experiences a period of self-correction.