ASCH

(redirected from American Society of Church History)
AcronymDefinition
ASCHAmerican Society of Clinical Hypnosis
ASCHAssociation Control Channel
ASCHAmerican Society of Church History
ASCHAustralian Society of Clinical Hypnotherapists
ASCHAmerican Society for Circumpolar Health
ASCHArlene Schnitzer Concert Hall (est. 1984; Portland, OR)
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References in periodicals archive ?
The American Society of Church History (ASCH) and the Ecclesiastical History Society (EHS) in Britain will hold a joint conference entitled "Migration and Mission in Christian History" in Oxford, England, April 3-5, 2014.
Schaff, grandson of the founder of the American Society of Church History. Identifying Anabaptists as "early and outspoken protagonists of the principle of separation of Church and State," which Schaff viewed as a major landmark in the providential course of history, he chastised Luther, Bullinger, and Zwingli as obstructionists in their hostility to Anabaptist demands for religious freedom.
The American Society of Church History is in the midst of many changes.
A meeting of the Council of the American Society of Church History was called to order at 4:15 p.m.
The Council of the American Society of Church History convened at 3:00 p.m., on 8 May 2003, in the Conrad Room of Laws Lodge at Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky, called to order by President Dale A.
Emerton touted those values when he addressed the 1921 session of the American Society of Church History. The history of Christianity, he said, should be subject to the "same laws of historical criticism that apply to all other records." The historian should go to the original sources, test their genuineness, assess their accuracy, and gauge their partisan tendency." The best site for such a dethroning of the authorities was the historical seminar.
(34.) Ephraim Emerton, "A Definition of Church History," in Papers of the American Society of Church History, ed.
The theme was "the study of the history of Christianity at the turn of the twenty-first century," and the aim was to give the editors of the journal a sense of how Church History might improve its service to the profession and to the members of the American Society of Church History. We were aware, of course, that the question of why and how to do "church history" is not at all new, especially if its setting is outside seminaries and the question is examined of what the "church" in church history means.
The Council of the American Society of Church History convened at 3:00 p.m., on 29 March 2001, in the Whitney Humanities Center at Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, called to order by President Amanda Porterfield.
The following program was offered during the ensuing days: MEETING of the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CHURCH HISTORY 29-31 March 2001 All sessions are at the Omni Hotel unless otherwise noted THURSDAY, MARCH 29 1:00-3:00 P.M.
A meeting of the American Society of Church History was called to order at 4:15 p.m.
Interest groups must be open to all interested members of the American Society of Church History and must restrict their activities to the scholarly pursuit of knowledge.
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