Welcome to H-AmRel, a member of H-Net Humanities & Social Sciences OnLine. Engaged in scholarly discussion of religion in American society from pre-colonial times to present, H-AmRel is a premier resource for academics, clergy, and librarians alike.

Recent Content

Author: 
Regina D. Sullivan, Monte Harrell Hampton, eds.
Reviewer: 
Shari L. Rabin

Rabin on Sullivan and Hampton, 'Varieties of Southern Religious History: Essays in Honor of Donald G. Mathews'


Regina D. Sullivan, Monte Harrell Hampton, eds. Varieties of Southern Religious History: Essays in Honor of Donald G. Mathews. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2015. 296 pp. $54.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-1-61117-489-2.

Reviewed by Shari L. Rabin (College of Charleston)
Published on H-AmRel (April, 2016)
Commissioned by Bobby L. Smiley

Author: 
Timothy E. W. Gloege
Reviewer: 
Charles McCrary

McCrary on Gloege, 'Guaranteed Pure: The Moody Bible Institute, Business, and the Making of Modern Evangelicalism'


Timothy E. W. Gloege. Guaranteed Pure: The Moody Bible Institute, Business, and the Making of Modern Evangelicalism. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2015. xv + 307 pp. $34.95 (cloth), ISBN 978-1-4696-2101-2.

Reviewed by Charles McCrary (FSU)
Published on H-AmRel (April, 2016)
Commissioned by Bobby L. Smiley

Potential ACHA panelists (Deadline 4/15)

I am looking for panelists to join me in a submission to the January 2017 ACHA converence in Denver: https://www.achahistory.org/2016/01/call-papers-2017-acha-annual-meeting-denver/. My own paper would be about theories of reading among American Catholics in the second half of the 19th century, so the following topics might work well on a panel:

External book review roundup, March 2016

Hi all,

As you know, H-Net does a lively trade in book reviews, and I encourage you to read them and to dip into the review archive as often as possible. There are lots of other great book review outlets, however, so we thought it might be useful to round up some of those reviews on a monthly basis and share them with the list, especially for books that might not fall wholly within the scope of U.S. religious history but would still be interesting to many of us. 

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