revival meeting

(redirected from Evangelistic crusade)
Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for revival meeting

an evangelistic meeting intended to reawaken interest in religion


Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
As he learned more about these children's usual fates, Steiner felt the disturbing paradox that, even as the hall of the Great Kremlin Palace in Moscow was rented out for evangelistic crusades, abandoned children languished in prison-like conditions throughout Russia.
Richard Roberts, president of Oral Roberts University, has been hosted by Chiluba while conducting evangelistic crusades in the country, and evangelist Ernest Angley from Ohio has conducted lengthy television interviews with Chiluba.
He used it to conduct six months of evangelistic crusades with about 50,000 people in daily attendance.
Although a tragic interruption of the evangelistic crusade, the war would set the stage for greater achievements in the future.
Former President Bill Clinton highlighted Graham's insistence on racial integration in his evangelistic crusades during the Civil Rights movement: "Hillary and I are saddened by the passing of our friend Billy Graham, one of the most important religious leaders in American history.
He subsequently became widely known for his worldwide evangelistic crusades that attracted millions of people and for his radio and television broadcasts heard and seen around the world.
And they work on projects like evangelistic crusades, the church growth movement, anti-abortion activities, and the Lausanne Congress.
In reality, both groups tended to stand aloof from our evangelistic crusades, but those people who actively supported us understood very well our commitment to doing what we could through our evangelism to end the blight of racism.
The chief significance that Roger Bruns likes to attribute to his subject, Billy Sunday's (1862-1935) popular evangelistic crusades of the early twentieth century, is that they represent the beginning of a pattern in religious communication that is familiar to us now in Sunday's most notable successors, Billy Graham and such mass mediated evangelists as Pat Robertson, Oral Roberts and Jerry Falwell.