04264cam a22005178i 450000500170000000600190001700700150003600800410005101000170009203500200010904001180012901900140024702000260026102000230028702000390031002000360034902000290038502000260041402000440044002000150048403500390049904200080053804300120054605000140055807200250057208200230059709000260062010000350064624501060068126400440078730000220083133600260085333700260087933800360090550400510094150504420099258800610143452017900149559000250328559000110331065000550332177601310337685601410350799400120364899900860366020191029104841.0m o d cr |||||||||||160331s2016 txu ob 001 0 eng  a 2016015635 a(Sirsi) a210501 aDLCbengerdaepncDLCdOCLCFdP@UdN$TdYDXCPdIDEBKdEBLCPdBANdYDXdIDBdVLBdOCLCOdOCLCQdMERUCdEZ9dOCLCQ a962325630 a9781481304009q(ePub) a1481304003q(ePub) a9781481305402q(ebook-Mobi/Kindle) a1481305409q(ebook-Mobi/Kindle) a9781481305419q(web PDF) a1481305417q(web PDF) z9781481303989q(hardback ;qalk. paper) z1481303988 a(OCoLC)945804346z(OCoLC)962325630 apcc an-us---00aBV4208.U6 7aRELx0800002bisacsh00a251.0089/96073223 aBV4208.U6bG55 2016eb1 aGilbert, Kenyatta R.,eauthor.12aA pursued justice :bBlack preaching from the great migration to Civil Rights /cKenyatta R. Gilbert. 1aWaco :bBaylor University Press,c2016. a1 online resource atextbtxt2rdacontent acomputerbn2rdamedia aonline resourcebnc2rdacarrier aIncludes bibliographical references and index.0 aThe migration of hope -- From prophetic preaching to Civil Rights -- The exodus -- History and voices of the great migration -- The promised land -- Social crisis and the importance of Black preaching -- Preaching as exodus -- Prophetic imagination, praxis, and aesthetics -- Exodus preaching -- Gospel and migration -- Exodus as Civil Rights -- King and beyond -- Petitionary truth-telling -- The moral challenge for America -- Sermons.0 aPrint version record and CIP data provided by publisher. aThe narrative of Civil Rights often begins with the prophetic figure of Martin Luther King Jr. in the 1960s. City squares became a church, the body politic a congregation, and sermons a jeremiad of social change--or so the story goes. In A Pursued Justice, Kenyatta Gilbert instead traces the roots of King's call for justice to African American prophetic preaching that arose in an earlier moment of American history.In the wake of a failed Reconstruction period, widespread agricultural depression, and the rise of Jim Crow laws, and triggered by America's entry into World War I, a flood of southern Blacks move​d from the South to the ​urban centers of the North. This Great Migration transformed northern Black churches and produced a new mode of preaching--prophetic Black preaching--which sought to address this brand new context.Black clerics such as Baptist pastor Reverend Adam Clayton Powell Sr., A.M.E. Bishop Reverdy Cassius Ransom, and A.M.E. Zion pastor Florence Spearing Randolph rose up within these congregations. From their pulpits, these pastors proclaimed truth and power for hope across racial, ethnic, and class lines both within their congregations and between the Black community and the wider culture.A Pursued Justice profiles these three ecclesiastically inventive clerics of the first half of the twentieth century whose strident voices gave birth to a distinctive form of prophetic preaching. Their radical sermonic response to injustice and suffering, both in and out of the Black church, not only captured the imaginations of participants in the largest internal mass migration in American history but also inspired the homiletical vision of Martin Luther King Jr. and subsequent generations of preachers of revolutionary hope and holy disobedience. aEBSCO 9/19 31.47 DJW zE-book 0aAfrican American preachingxHistoryy20th century.08iPrint version:aGilbert, Kenyatta R.tPursued justice.dWaco : Baylor University Press, 2016z9781481303989w(DLC) 2016003768403EBSCOhostuhttp://ezproxy.sebts.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&scope=site&db=nlebk&db=nlabk&AN=1284651 aC0bNVS aBV4208.U6 G55 2016 EBwLCc1i9781481305419lE-BOOKmMAINrYsNtE-BOOKu7/3/2019