A Kingdom Not of this World: Stuart Robinson's Struggle to Distinguish the Sacred from the Secular During the Civil War
Stuart Robinson was a prominent Presbyterian newspaper editor who took upon himself the dangerous task of distinguishing between the spiritual world and within a border state "city of conflict" during the Civil War.
Presently, historians tend to depict religion during the American Civil War as domesticated under sectional nationalism -- where theologizing was directed at justifying the war in order to forge either a northern or southern Zion. Graham argues that such one-sided depictions do not sufficiently account for either the existence of a border state phenomenon during the civil war or the kind of theologizing that was being propagated from out of the border states against the domestication of religion to sectional politics.
In A Kingdom Not of This World: Stuart Robinson's Struggle to Distinguish the Sacred from the Secular During the Civil War Preston D. Graham, Jr. presents a case study of a rather sizeable movement among border state Presbyterians, with special attention given to their most celebrated and influential leader, the Dr. Rev. Stuart Robinson of Louisville, Kentucky. Given the significance of Robinson's theologizing relative to the American doctrine of the separation of church and state, several primary resources are included in a reader portion of the appendix.
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The Historical Context Stuart Robinsons Confessional Formation up to the Civil War
The Social Context Notorious Inflictions during the War
The Embodiment of the BorderState Martyr during the Civil War and the Case of Samuel B Mcpheeters
The Theological Context The True Presbyterian and an Atypical Prospectus
The Ecclesial Context Border State Politics for a Nonpolitical Church
A Proposed Historical and Moral Revision
Robinson after the War
A Stuart Robinson Reader In ScotoAmerican Ecclesiology