By Wilmot Godfrey James
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Most of the translating was from Greek to Coptic,5 but it is clear that the amount of Christian literature available in Coptic was now considerable and its Gnostic side should not be exaggerated. The important thing was that the liturgy was in both languages, the Bible was in both languages, there were monasteries functioning in both languages and much toing and froing between them. Doubtless most of the academic theology was written in Greek, while most of the monks spoke Coptic, but what comes across is a sense of a united rather than a segregated experience.
Elliot Kamwana 504 iv. Harrists and Kimbanguists 505 Page x v. Aladura 513 vi. East and Central Africa: From Kunyiha to Lenshina 519 vii. Independency in the 1950s 525 viii. Causes and Motivations 527 ix. The Character of Prophetic Christianity 533 12. Church, School, and State in the Age of Bishop Kiwanuka 540 The State and the Missionary 540 i. The 1920s and Education 540 ii. The Second World War and the Triumph of Nationalisms 546 iii. Protestant Missionary Priorities in the Oldham Era 550 iv.
The Missionary of the 1950s 567 The Character of Christian Community 571 vi. Catholic Masaka 571 vii. Conversion, Community, and Catechist 575 viii. Dreams 584 ix. Church and Society 586 x. Associational Religion: From Welfare Group and Manyano to Balokole and Jamaa 592 xi. A Modern Leadership 604 Appendix 1. Kings of Ethiopia and Kongo Referred to in the Text 611 Appendix 2. Maps 613 1. Ethiopia, Fifteenth to Seventeenth Centuries 613 2. Christian Nubia 614 3. The Kingdom of Kongo, Fifteenth to Seventeenth Centuries 615 4.