William J. Seymour in the midst of Jim Crow in 1906 became the Father of the interracial worship experience. Bishop Charles Harrison Mason, Seymour's Pentecostal protege, institutionalized this experience in the early days of the Modern Day Pentecostal Movements. Theological views of William J. Seymour & Bishop C.H. Mason were, one of the most powerful impacts and phenomena of an African American churchmen upon white Christianity. Their theological influence and movement had a global impact upon Christendom fifty years before the Civil Rights Movement in America. The Federal Bureau of investigation (FBI) in 1918 develops a file on Bishop C.H. Mason because of his pacifism and interracialism stemming from Seymour's Azusa Street theological Pentecostal doctrine. In 1918 Mason's early Pentecostal conscientious objector stance against WWI causes thousands of white and black Pentecostals to refuse the draft based upon William J. Seymours Christian principle of divine love.
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Is a native of Omaha, Nebraska and has been ordained in the gospel ministry for over twenty-four years. He has traveled extensively throughout the United States speaking and sharing with diverse audiences during the course of his ministry. He has authored and published seven books on different topics on the Bible like, Angels, Who was Satan in Heaven and his earthly works, and Who was Christ Before he came to Earth, Unsealing of the Last Things (Biblical Prophecy), The Azusa Street Revival Wrapped in Swaddling Clothes Lying in a Manger, Women COGIC's Historic Photo Album, and Bishop COGIC's History Photo Album. In the year of 1983 he established and organized a church A Way out Of No Way Church of God in Christ, which he pastored for eleven years, while a resident of Omaha, Nebraska. He graduated in 1985 with his B.A. of Theology, and completed in 1996 a B.A. in Management and Human Relations from MidAmerica Nazarene University. He is presently finishing his studies in a Masters of Business Administration and a second Masters in On-Line Technology at MidAmerica Nazarene University, in Olathe, Kansas. Bishop Vernon Richardson appointed Elder Hill, in 1990 for four years as the Jurisdictional Historian of Nebraska. His achievements in Nebraska were researching the life and work of Mother Lizzie Robinson the first organizer of the Church of God in Christ's Women's Department, who was a resident in Omaha for thirty-five years. As a result of 1 ½ years of detailed research and investigation, he was able bring about a renaissance and preservation of the life and significance of Mother Lizzie Robinson's historical International humanitarian contributions, that was acknowledged by the Omaha secular community. Within four years Elder Hill had revived and brought national attention back to one of the most notable African American female philanthropist in America's history. As a result of his commitment and dedication as a historian a street was named after her, her church and home were designated as Historical Landmarks by the City of Omaha, her home was placed on the Federal Registry of Historic Places. Elder Hill received the Governor's recognition award and he was appointed for a three-year term by the Mayor of Omaha, Nebraska to be a member of the Landmark Heritage Preservation Commission. He became a year later the first and youngest African American to become the chairperson for this City's Commission.
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Book Description National Museum of African American Religions, 2006. Paperback. Book Condition: Brand New. 130 pages. 8.50x5.50x0.30 inches. In Stock. Bookseller Inventory # zk0971928827
Book Description National Museum of African American Religions, 2006. Paperback. Book Condition: New. book. Bookseller Inventory # M0971928827