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  • noun

Synonyms for gospeller

a preacher of the Christian gospel

References in periodicals archive ?
This is why even the late Yoder's views should not be confused with the liberal optimism of the (popular level) social gospelers whom the Niebuhrs and Yoder share in criticizing.
In addition, the nature of the worldview described in this paper would almost certainly need to undergo significant revision before it became palatable to Brazil's whites--after all, the black gospelers do proclaim themselves as a kind of God's chosen.
Though the next generation was accepting the basic tenets of the social gospel, Rauschenbusch was aware of the widening gap that existed between social gospelers and conservatives espousing traditional Christianity.
Religion hardly intrudes in The Yearling, nor are there "social gospelers," as would have been found in Northern cities of the time, or masculine clubs such as the Masons, the Red Men, or the Odd Fellows.
For the left, the burden of the past that Morone illuminates is that Social Gospelers have always been on the defensive in a religious culture where individualism reigns.
That "social gospelers condemned the luxurious life as immoral and sinful paganism" (p.
Bellamy himself acknowledged their influence when he reported "that he received enthusiastic support and encouragement from the social gospelers.
While rejecting the liberal interpretation of the Bible espoused by some Social Gospelers, he warmly agreed with the practical remedies proposed by such figures as Baptist theologian Walter Rauschenbusch, who called for churches to side with the urban poor.
But that victory occurred because church members were convinced that social gospelers, feminists, gay-libbers, and opponents of public school prayer represented Protestant Christianity, with a human face.
Chinese Christians tended to identify with more liberal missionaries and Social Gospelers who believed in applying Christianity to social issues.
and a phalanx of rockers, gospelers, jazzers, and grungers, culminating in a post-Clinton acceptance speech burst of Chicago's reliable hit, "This Is the Beginning.
A wide variety of organizations and groups - social gospelers, consumer advocates, women's rights agitators, social scientists, settlement house workers, tax reformers, and others - coalesced about the time of the depression of 1893 to seek reform and pulled La Follette along with them in the process.
include: the development of a mid-century "Boy Culture," in which Rotundo argue that neighborhood gangs prepared boys for the competitive capitalist world; fraternal rituals, which Carnes suggests provided the "solace" of male bonding to young men entering the workplace; madness standards, which John Stuart Hughe argues reflected cultural boundaries beyond which a man could be labeled "too masculine" (too removed from the feminized home); and finally Susan Curtis's loosely relevant cultural/religious analysis of how portrayals of Jesus's manhood changed in response to the emotional needs of social gospelers.
Secretly I had already started becoming ecumenical, thanks to the wayside Christian preachers, who were mostly African in origin: hot gospelers they were, who came around to village after village, unfailingly peripatetic, and trumpeted the words from the New Testament (John 3:16), which from then on continually echoed in my mind.
The premillennialists who gravitated toward fundamentalism, and the social gospelers who gravitated toward modernism, each had a sense of what the author calls "apostolic succession.