Televangelism and American culture the business of popular religion by Quentin J. Schultze

Cover of: Televangelism and American culture | Quentin J. Schultze

Published by Baker Book House in Grand Rapids, Mich .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • United States,
  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Television in religion -- United States,
  • Religious broadcasting -- Christianity,
  • Popular culture -- United States,
  • United States -- Church history -- 20th century

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 249-259) and index.

Book details

StatementQuentin J. Schultze.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBV656.3 .S385 1991
The Physical Object
Pagination264 p. ;
Number of Pages264
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1888058M
ISBN 100801083192
LC Control Number90049378

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Televangelism and American Culture book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Twenty-five years after its original publication, this book remains an excellent overview and analysis of televangelism, particularly in the s.

Schultze's analysis is incisive, full of insights that resonate today. For me this book was a 4/5. Quentin J. Schultze, in Televangelism and American Culture: the Business of Popular Religion (Grand Rapids: Baker Book House, c.

) helps us do so. One of the authors of Dancing in the Dark, Schultze teaches communications at Calvin College and is a highly regarded scholar who's devoted much care to the study of by:   In Quentin Schultze’s book Televangelism and American Culture: The Business of Popular Religion, he shows how the message of most televangelists has far more in common with American culture than it does with the Bible.

Rather than provide a synopsis of the book, I simply want to share my takeaways from the book. Quentin J. Schultze, in Televangelism and American Culture: the Business of Popular Religion (Grand Rapids: Baker Book House, c.

) helps us do so. One of the authors of Dancing in the Dark, Schultze teaches communications at Calvin College and is a highly regarded scholar who's devoted much care to the study of television.5/5. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.

Televangelism and American Culture The first of the televangelists to attract widespread attention from the national media, scholars, and the nonevangelical public was Jerry Falwell. In Falwell founded the Moral Majority. Denis J. Bekkering’s American Televangelism & Participatory Cultures is a solid addition to religion and popular culture ng on participatory fan cultures that arose around two prominent late s televangelists—Robert Tilton and Tammy Faye Messner (formerly Bakker)—Bekkering invites us into a world of participatory fandom where people who see.

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Schultze (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. Televangelism (tele-"distance" and "evangelism," meaning "ministry," sometimes called teleministry) is the use of media, specifically radio and television, to communicate ngelists are ministers, whether official or self-proclaimed, who devote a large portion of their ministry to television televangelists are also regular pastors.

Tim Dowling goes Christian channel-surfing. Televangelism has a long and inglorious history in America, studded with financial corruption and sexual scandals. Initially an American phenomenon, televangelism refers to the use of television for Christian missionary outreach, of an evangelical fundamentalist type, usually incarnated in a single leadership figure, which became particularly prominent in the s as a result of shifts in broadcasting policies regulated by the United States Federal Communications Commission.

Prime time preachers: The rising power of televangelism. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley. Schultze, Quentin. Televangelism and American culture: The business of popular religion. Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Book House. Walton, Jonathan L. Watch this. The ethics and aesthetics of Black televangelism.

New York: New York University Press. American Televangelism By JEFFREY K. HADDEN American culture since the very beginning of radio. Over the decades, ABSTRACT. Religious broadcasting has been an integral part of religious broadcasters have periodically generated considerable con-troversy as they have used the airwaves to transmit unorthodox spiritual and political messages.

The Handmaid’s Tale is always discussed as a feminist warning of sorts, and has also been interpreted as a commentary on sexism in the book of Genesis. But some of what Atwood describes wasn’t.

In this book, first published inthe significance of televangelism in America is examined in detail. This well-informed, measured analysis includes discussion of the place of televangelism in the history of American Protestantism; the styles of leading TV preachers and the televangelical star system; the relation of televangelism to conservatism and : Taylor & Francis.

Televangelism and American Culture: The Business of Popular Religion by Schultze, Quentin J. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at This book examines unintended participatory cultures and media surrounding the American televangelists Robert Tilton and Tammy Faye Bakker-Messner.

It brings to light heavily ironic fan followings; print, audio, and video projects; public access television parodies; and other comedic participatory practices associated with these controversial. Televangelism and American culture: the business of popular religion / Quentin J. Schultze. argues that television evangelism is a particularly American phenomenon deeply rooted in American culture and largely heretical in terms of orthodox Christianity.

well-documented book deserving a wide audience. For general readers and all. This book challenges supply-side religious economy and branding approaches, suggestions of novelty in religion and new media studies, and the emphasis on devotion in research on religion and fandom.

It reorients research on religion and popular culture to look at how we actually use religious media. This book takes a careful and important look into a segment of the American Church that has often been ignored by scholars, Black Televangelism.

Whether we like it or not, Televangelism is has far reaching impacts on people, culture, and the Church/5. Televangelism, Evangelism through religious programs on television.

Such programs are usually hosted by a fundamentalist Protestant minister, who conducts services and often asks for donations. Billy Graham became known worldwide through his TV specials from the s on.

Other prominent. Jonathan D. James illustrates this well in his book McDonaldisation, Masala McGospel and Om Economics: Televangelism in Contemporary India. The book is a study of Charismatic Christianity preached by televangelists in India, and the author uses a range of methodologies such as thematic content analysis, ethnography, survey and interviews to do Author: Rajalakshmi Nadadur Kannan.

Jerry Falwell, American religious leader, televangelist, and founder of the Moral Majority, a political organization for the promotion of conservative social values.

As a radio evangelist, he paved the path for televangelism even as Percy Bartimus Crawford became the first ever documented televangelist. Christianity emphasizes on preaching the gospel to the whole world and this is what televangelists strive to achieve through their televised preaching which the whole world can access.

Televangelism and American Culture-The Business of Popular Religion, by Schultze, Quentin J. Paul Romstad. Article Type: Review.

Publication Date: 1/1/ Issue: Luke-Acts (Vol. 12, No 1, Winter, ) Download Article PDF. The connections between American popular culture and religion is the subject of this multifaceted and innovative collection.

Ranging from religious themes in cowboy fiction to Madonna's "Like a Prayer," from televangelism to the world of sports, the book's contributors offer fascinating insights into what popular culture reveals about the nature of American religion today.

Click to read more about Televangelism and American Culture: The Business of Popular Religion by Quentin J. Schultze. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers3/5. A great deal is being written these days about the increasing role of religion in American life, and in particular, its political life.

A recent book by best selling author Kevin Phillips, entitled American Theocracy (Penguin Books, Viking Group, ) details the central role religion now plays in writers -- sociologists, historians, cultural analysists -- have described the. Romanowski, William D.

Pop Culture Wars: Religion and the Role of Entertainment in American Life. Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, Find this resource: Google Preview; WorldCat; Schultze, Quentin J.

Televangelism and American Culture: The Business of Popular Religion. Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Book House, Find this resource Author: Randall J. Stephens. Schultze, Televangelism and American Culture, 32, 33, 70, 74, 79 (quote); Richard Quebedeaux, By What Authority: The Rise of Personality Cults in American Christianity (New York: Harper and Row, ), 53– See Douglas F.

Barnes, “Charisma and Religious Leadership: An Historical Analysis,” Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion "The electric church is composed of independent, entrepreneurial, evangelical ministers working to 'save souls.' There is, however, another side to its work, namely the creation of many large, complex organizations adept at using modern mass technology and market-oriented techniques to stir 'religious enthusiasms' and sell a political ideology.".

Through their constant television broadcasts, mass video distributions, and printed publications, African American religious broadcasters have a seemingly ubiquitous presence in popular culture.

They are on par with popular entertainers and athletes in the African American community as cultural icons even as they are criticized by others for.

From televangelism in the American South to the wearing of hijab in Britain and Egypt; from the rise of paganism to the aftermath of September 11th, this accessible guide looks at the ways in which religion interacts with the everyday world in which we live.

A comprehensive introduction to the world of religion, it includes: * religion and culture. The Ethics and Aesthetics of Black Televangelism positively contributes to the literature examining African American religiosity.

The richness of the text is not attributable to its discussion of broadcasting but to its keen reflection on the evolution of religion in America and to its providing an entry point for dialogue about the complexity /5(3).

Christianity Today, September 4,Larry Sibley, review of Television: Manna from Hollywood?, p. 38; October 7,Steve Rabey, review of Televangelism and American Culture and American Evangelicals and the Mass Media: Perspectives on the Relationship between American Evangelicals and the Mass Media, p.

31; February 8,Robert. An exploration of the many faces of televangelism in our world today, including Christian, Islamic and Hindu. The collection analyses the correspondences and major differences between global and local televangelism, focusing on the main individuals involved in televangelism, their practices and the social and cultural impact of their ministries.

Televangelism Research Papers Televangelism Research Papers look at different types of religions that use it, and also the history of this technological media.

Religious belief, according to Porterfield, embodies belief and brings belief to reality. The religious experience is an individual’s immediate concept of reality and involves feeling.

But televangelism in the African American community has been largely ignored. This is unfortunate. There is a widespread misconception among the dominant society that religious broadcasting in America was and remains the sole domain of white men with shellacked hair, the grin of a car salesman, and a gaudily adorned spouse.BOOK REVIEWS Notwithstanding a slightly doctrinaire Wilson-ianism, PRAY-TV is a synthesizing volume.

It draws upon earlier research on televangelism and the Chris-tian Right by Hadden, Shupe, Frankl, Hoover, Hunter and others, as well as from communication-media-opinion research, conversion studies, and surveys by.

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