Exercitus Iesu

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Vestimenta viaria saepe a sectatoribus gesta.
Locus Iesu Northampton, anno 2004 apertus.
Baptismus creditorum ab Exercitu Iesu foris effectum.

Exercitus Iesu est identitas qua Ecclesia Communitatis Iesu (Anglice Jesus Fellowship Church) in opere contingendi et viario utitur. Ecclesia est Christianus evangelicalis neocharismaticus motus in Britanniarum Regno conditus qui pars est Britannici Novae Ecclesiae Motus.

Communitas Iesu anno 1969 condita est, cum Noel Stanton (1926–2009), tum pastor laicus in cappella Baptista vici Bugbrooke prope Northampton, East Midlands, experientia charismatica inflatus, conventum expandere coepisset, plerumque noviori cultorum aetati placens.[1][2] Dum natura novae ecclesiae charismaticior fiebatur, multi cultores primum conventum reliquerunt ut in usitatioribus ecclesiis deum iam venerarentur.[3] Communitas Iesu magnopere post initium anno 1969 crevit. Nunc sunt circa 3500 sectatores in circa viginti quattuor conventibus in variiis urbibus et oppidis Britannicis.[4]

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. C. Peter Collinson, All Churches Great and Small, p. 78: "Originally this was a Baptist church in the village of Bugbrooke, just west of Northampton. Noel Stanton became the pastor there in 1957, and is still the overall leader. After a charismatic experience in 1969, he led the church into experiencing the supernatural gifts of the spirit, and they grew in numbers quite dramatically."
  2. George D. Chryssides, Exploring New Religions (Cassell, 1999), pp. 149–150.
  3. Chryssides 1999:151.
  4. William K Kay, Apostolic Networks in Britain (Milton Keynes; Paternoster, 2007), p. 157.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Clarke, Peter Bernard (2006). New Religions in Global Perspective: A Study of Religious Change in Modern World. Routledge. pp. 385pp. ISBN 0-415-25748-4 [1]
  • Cooper, Simon, et Mike Farrant (1997). Fire In Our Hearts (ed. 2a). Northampton: Multiply. pp. 371pp. ISBN 1-900878-05-4 [3] Multiply Publications is the publishing arm of the Jesus Fellowship.
  • Hunt, Stephen J. 1998. The Radical Kingdom of the Jesus Fellowship.; Pneuma: The Journal of the Society for Pentecostal Studies 20(1):21–41. ISBN 0 272 096 5.
  • Hunt, Stephen J. (2003). Alternative Religions: A Sociological Approach. Aldershot: Ashgate. pp. 268pp. ISBN 978-0-7546-3410-2 
  • Jesus Fellowship (2000). We Believe: An introduction to the faith and practice of the Jesus Fellowship. Northampton: Multiply. pp. 50pp. ISBN 978-1-900878-10-4 [4]
  • Kay, William K. (2007). Apostolic Networks in Britain: New Ways of Being Church. Milton Keynes: Paternoster Press. pp. 400pp. ISBN 978-1-55635-480-9 
  • Newell, Keith. 1997. "Charismatic Communitarianism and the Jesus Fellowship." In Charismatic Christianity, Sociological Perspectives, ed. Stephen Hunt, M. Hamilton, et T. Walter. Basingstoke: Macmillan; et Novi Eboraci: St. Martin's Press. ISBN 978-0-333-66598-5.
  • Saxby, Trevor (1987). Pilgrims of a Common Life: Christian Community of Goods Through the Ages. Scottdale Pennsylvaniae: Herald Press. pp. 208pp. ISBN 0-8361-3426-5 
  • Scotland, Nigel (2000). Charismatics and the New Millennium (ed. 2a). Guildford: Eagle. pp. 350pp. ISBN 0-86347-370-9 
  • Wright, Nigel. 1997. The Nature and Variety of Restorationism and the 'House Church' Movement. In Charismatic Christianity, Sociological Perspectives, ed. Stephen Hunt, M. Hamilton, et T. Walter. Basingstoke: Macmillan; et Novi Eboraci: St. Martin's Press. ISBN 978-0-333-66598-5.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]

Sancti Haec stipula ad religionem spectat. Amplifica, si potes!