Journal of Communication & Religion
Volume 22(1), 1999

 
CONTENTS
 
Bacon Jacqueline. "God and a Woman": Women abolitionists, biblical authority, and social activism. 1-39
 
  Although many abolitionist women were devout Christians, traditional antebellum Christianity opposed women's public speaking 
 
Search CIOS databases for resources containing these metaterms or keywords:
public speaking
religion
gender
critical theory
rhetoric
race and ethnicity
history
 
 
Baesler E. James. A model of interpersonal Christian prayer. 40-64
 
  A model of interpersonal Christain prayer (ICP) was created based on a review and synthesis of traditional and social scientific prayer literatures 
 
Search CIOS databases for resources containing these metaterms or keywords:
interpersonal
religion
 
 
DeSantis Alan D. An Amostic prophecy: Fredrick Douglass' "The Meaning of July Fourth for the Negro". 65-92
 
  This article is used to offer an explanation of how Frederick Douglass, in his 1852 "The Meaning of July Fourth for the Negro," broke the social and generic constraints of the day and still produced one of the greatest speeches of the 19th Century 
 
Search CIOS databases for resources containing these metaterms or keywords:
public speaking
persuasion
religion
African American issues and civil rights
history
 
 
Note: This table of contents may differ from the original. It lists only those articles that contain abstracts. Discontinuous pagination may represent such material as advertisements, editorial essays, and book reviews. View the original TOC, front cover and introductory section, or back cover.
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