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dc.contributor.advisorKnoetze, J.J., Prof
dc.contributor.authorMwangi, R.K.
dc.date.accessioned2018-10-11T13:02:10Z
dc.date.available2018-10-11T13:02:10Z
dc.date.issued2018
dc.identifier.urihttps://orcid.org/0000-0003-3054-4124
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10394/31372
dc.descriptionPhD (Missiology), North-West University, Potchefstroom Campus
dc.description.abstractThe thesis investigates the influence of early Keswick theology of sanctification in the socioethical life of the East African Revival Movement (EARM), 1930-2015, in the Anglican Church, Mount Kenya Region within the framework of missio Dei. It starts with the proposition that early Keswick theology of sanctification is behind the beliefs and practices of walking in the light leading to splits within the EARM that affects church mission. This study poses one primary question, namely, does the Keswick theology of sanctification contribute to the socio-ethical understanding of walking in the light in the EARM and thus influence the mission of the Anglican Church, Mount Kenya region? Following historical and empirical analysis, it has been claimed that walking in the light has led to split in EARM. The study mainly uses qualitative research to document information from primary and secondary sources to analyse historical and empirical data of the current phenomenon. The principal data collection method is focused group discussion and a one-on-one interview. The research employs guided questions to elicit perspectives of respondents’ view of the prevailing situation. The data reveals six themes which are compared with historical themes to culminate into three clusters of conversion, worship style, and moral codes which hinges analytical summary of the current historical and empirical situation and informs undertaking to the preferred trend of walking in the light in EARM. The study has establishes that Keswick theology of sanctification finds affinity with East African socio-historical circumstances which enabled Keswick theology and East Africa sociological worldview to have some significant exchange of concepts and meanings primarily from the viewpoints of exclusion and inclusion. However, the study found that Anglican Church scholarship mainly explores EARM from historical, cultural and theological perspectives and thus have not documented any scholarship on its influence on the walking in the light in the mission of God, particularly in the Mount Kenya region. Indeed the majority of respondents except main stakeholders depicted ignorance of Keswick theology. As a result, the missiological tenets challenges walking in the light fundamentals and motivates Brethren’s participation in the mission of God. Thus when walking in the light is critiqued against the missiological foundations fall short of the mission mandate of the involvement in the missio Dei due to exclusive disposition. Consequently, when the current trend is placed against the mission statement, it is apparent that the prevailing situation of walking in the light has hindered mission in the Anglican Church of Kenya. Thus, ACK mission demonstrates the preferred scenario that suggests a change on the part of Brethren from exclusive to the inclusive predisposition of mutual Christian’s coexistence.en_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherNorth-West Universityen_US
dc.subjectEast African Revival Movement (EARM)en_US
dc.subjectKeswick theology/teachingsen_US
dc.subjectsanctificationen_US
dc.subjectsocioethical lifeen_US
dc.subjectwalking in the lighten_US
dc.subjectfellowshipen_US
dc.subjectsaveden_US
dc.subjectmissio Dei (mission of God)en_US
dc.subjectmissiologyen_US
dc.subjectAnglican Churchen_US
dc.titleMissio Dei: The influence of early Keswick theology of sanctification in socio-ethical life of the East African Revival Movement (EARM), 1930-2015, in the Anglican Church, Mount Kenya Regionen_US
dc.typeThesisen_US
dc.description.thesistypeDoctoralen_US
dc.contributor.researchID22272070 - Knoetze, Johannes Jacobus


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