To question the idea of hell as a default destination is to question the entire fundamentalist evangelical worldview. This book does just that. Fundamentalist evangelicalism holds that the Bible is an infallible authority and that all are born in sin. Sinners go to hell, but Jesus, taking their place, died to save them from hell. How did this belief come to be? What were the effects on people brought up with a belief in the reality of hell? What has been the process of people leaving the fundamentalist evangelical movement? In Bad Girls and Boys Go To Hell (or not), Gloria Neufeld Redekop takes us on her own personal journey as she engages a movement in which she was raised, conducting a careful study of the history of fundamentalist evangelicalism, the attachment to a literal-factual interpretation of the Bible, and an analysis of the experience of those who have left the movement.In the songs I will examine in this chapter, over 80 percent have refrains, refrains which tend to emphasize the main theological points of the song. Gospel songs were generally aconfined to three chords, the tonic, the subdominant and theanbsp;...
|Title||:||Bad Girls and Boys Go to Hell (or not)|
|Author||:||Gloria Neufeld Redekop|
|Publisher||:||Wipf and Stock Publishers - 2012-07-26|