4521964848269105814.jpg
Image courtesy of publisher's website.
Issue Details: First known date: 2007... 2007 White Christ Black Cross: The Emergence Of A Black Church
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AbstractHistoryArchive Description

Through the Australian Board of Missions (ABM), the Church of England committed to convert Aboriginal people and sought to shape them into a Europeanised compliant sub-caste. The separation of children from their families was the first step. (AIATSIS webpage)

Notes

  • This work includes:

    1. the Triumph of the Mynah Bird

    2. Agents of the Aboriginal Holocaust

    3. In the Beginning: The Australian Board of Missions, the Anglican Church and the Aborigines 1850-1900

    4. The Golden Age of Missions 1900-1950

    5. An Expanding Perspective 1900-1950

    6. Of Massacres, Missionaries, Myths and History Wars

    7. The End of An Era

    8. A Black Church: 'Let My People Go'

    9. A New Beginning: A vision from Yarrabah

  • Other formats: Also e-book.

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

    • Canberra, Australian Capital Territory,: Aboriginal Studies Press , 2007 .
      4521964848269105814.jpg
      Image courtesy of publisher's website.
      Extent: 256p.
      Note/s:
      • Includes bibliography, Index and appendix.
      ISBN: 9780855755539

Works about this Work

[Review Essay] White Christ Black Cross : The Emergence of a Black Church. Brian McCoy , 2008 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Aboriginal Studies , no. 2 2008; (p. 110-111)

— Review of White Christ Black Cross: The Emergence Of A Black Church Noel Loos 2007 single work non-fiction

'On 13 October 1985 Arthur Malcolm was welcomed back to his north Queensland home community of Yarrabah. The previous day he had been consecrated in St James Cathedral in Townsville as the first Aboriginal bishop within the Anglican Church of Australia. Arthur Malcolm’s parents, both born around the larger Kowanyama region of Cape York, were brought to Yarrabah under the Queensland policy of family removals. Arthur, born in 1936, left Yarrabah at the age of 16 to attend the Church Army College near Newcastle. Nearly 50 years later he returned as an Anglican bishop with an Australia-wide responsibility for Aboriginal Anglicans.' (Introduction)

[Review Essay] White Christ Black Cross : The Emergence of a Black Church. Brian McCoy , 2008 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Aboriginal Studies , no. 2 2008; (p. 110-111)

— Review of White Christ Black Cross: The Emergence Of A Black Church Noel Loos 2007 single work non-fiction

'On 13 October 1985 Arthur Malcolm was welcomed back to his north Queensland home community of Yarrabah. The previous day he had been consecrated in St James Cathedral in Townsville as the first Aboriginal bishop within the Anglican Church of Australia. Arthur Malcolm’s parents, both born around the larger Kowanyama region of Cape York, were brought to Yarrabah under the Queensland policy of family removals. Arthur, born in 1936, left Yarrabah at the age of 16 to attend the Church Army College near Newcastle. Nearly 50 years later he returned as an Anglican bishop with an Australia-wide responsibility for Aboriginal Anglicans.' (Introduction)

Last amended 30 Aug 2016 10:30:09
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