Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||[editor J. Alasiar].|
|Contributions||Lucas, J., 1939-2005., Alasiar, J.|
|LC Classifications||BR1156.I54 C48 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 228 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||228|
|LC Control Number||2007388914|
However, since Frykenburg worked mostly in South India, he devotes a major portion of this volume to South Indian Christianity. As far as the history of Christianity in North India is concerned, I find this volume disappointing. Christianity in North India is referred to, in a passing manner, in less than two pages (pp , out of about Cited by: Christianity is India's third-largest religion, with approximately 24 million followers, constituting % of India's population.1 St. Thomas is credited with introduction of Christianity in India. He arrived in Malabar in AD The Saint Thomas Christians, still use the Syriac language (a dialect of Aramaic and so related to the language of Jesus4) in services. This group, which existed in. The Church of South India (CSI) is a united Protestant Church, being the second-largest Christian church in India based on the number of members; it is the result of union of a number of Protestant churches in South India.. The Church of South India is the successor of a number of Protestant denominations in India, including the Church of India, Burma and Ceylon (), the United Church of . Dalit Christians in South India. DOI link for Dalit Christians in South India. Dalit Christians in South India book. Caste, Ideology and Lived Religion. Dalit Christians in South India. DOI link for Dalit Christians in South India. Dalit Christians in South India book. Caste, Ideology and Lived Religion. By Ashok Kumar Mocherla. Edition 1st.
The book looks at the social history of Christianity, critical events of protest, platforms of community politics, caste ideology, and local politics and interlocking of caste with congregation to provide a constructive critique of the dominant paradigm of the Dalit movement, which often treats Dalits as a homogenous social : History of Christianity in India: pt. 2. Tamilnadu in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries Volume 4, Part 2 of History of Christianity in India, Church History Association of India: Contributors: Joseph Thekkedath, Church History Association of India: Publisher: Church History Association of India, Original from: the University of. The caste system among Indian Christians often reflects stratification by denomination, location or the castes of their predecessors. Caste distinctions among Indian Christians are breaking down at about the same rate as those among Indians belonging to other religions. There exists evidence to show that Christian individuals have mobility within their respective castes. Here is one such passage from a book written by James Vaughan, a missionary who spent 19 years in Calcutta, writing about the coming total victory of Christianity in India. This was written in , and makes a prediction about what would happen years hence, or in other words, by !
Therein hangs a tale of the spices—pepper, cardamom, cinnamon—that made Kerala a hot spot in the ancient world, a story that helps explain how Christianity came to India not once but twice. I offer here a history of Protestant Christianity in south India that pays particular, though not exclusive attention to the consequences of Christianization for women. I do not intend to provide a comprehensive history of Christianity in south India or even of women in south Indian Christianity. This ethnographic study of Dalit Lutherans in South India examines how the lived religion of Dalit Christians contests the structures of caste domination in rural Andhra. It shows how the emergence of Dalit Christianity generated new religious ideas, patterns, terrains, rituals, and practices that challenge the traditional notions of caste privilege and impact the politics of the region. It. AD – Cosmas visited South India. In his book ‘Universal Christian Topography’, he says “Priest and faithful Christians are a lot at Mali (Kerala) and Sylon (Srilanka)”. These Christian had connection with Persia. In AD Cosmos, a merchant of Alexandria, is said to have published his book .