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.
Please forgive the long silence on H-AmRel. The list was recently moved to the H-NET Commons and I had to undergo editor training on the new platform before I could resume editorial duties. The list is now up and running, and I will resume regular activity immediately.
You will notice with this first post that the formatting has changed. It is likely that most of you will be receiving posts in digest format once per day rather than as they are posted. Some of you long-term subscribers may have silenced the list and forgotten you were subscribed, and may begin seeing posts again for the first time in a while. If that is the case for you, and you would rather not receive posts, please feel free to unsubscribe, although I hope you'll stay on.
H-AmRel is H-Net's Network on the history American religion.
I. The H-AmRel Network: Scope, Content, Purpose
Welcome to H-AmRel, a non-sectarian, non-partisan network for the discussion of all aspects of American Religious History. H-AmRel is part of the H-Net family of networks for humanists. Anyone may subscribe but preference is given to teachers, professors, scholars, librarians, and graduate students. Undergraduate students may join the network but must be sponsored by their instructor.