Are you sure?
This bookmark will be removed from all folders and any saved notes will be permanently removed.
Mary Baker Eddy: spiritual pioneer
Talk on Mrs. Eddy's life opens public celebration of Women's History Month
The mid-1800s saw a boom of reform movements. The abolitionists were in full swing, and Harriet Beecher Stowe's book Uncle Tom's Cabin was an overnight sensation. The temperance movement flourished. There was active campaigning for prison reforms. And Elizabeth Cady Stanton and her partner Lucretia Mott held the first Women's Rights convention in Seneca Falls, New York.
At this time in United States history, three-fourths of the country's population were churchgoers. Transcendentalism, which held that nothing was more sacred than one's own mind, was widely popular in New England—in large part because of its famous spokesmen, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, and Bronson Alcott. At the same time, this was a period of intense interest in science. In 1859 Darwin's book The Origin of Species was published. The credibility of Christianity became an important issue.
from the Editors
Beverly Bemis Hawks DeWindt
"Did God unleash floods to punish Midwest?" by Rabbi Neil Sandler
Party animal? That's not you!
A higher basis for leadership
Lyle R. Young
The real exposure
Promise of peace
Eleanor P. Humphrey
Perfectionism isn't enough
Children and their choices
Mary Metzner Trammell
Mary Baker Eddy makes the statement "Christian Science is...
Pamela Jean Smith with contributions from David Chester Smith
The most vivid healing I've had in Christian Science took...
Rosalind F. Grande
"God creates all forms of reality."
When we're working out our salvation with the understanding...
Mary M. Henderson