Cyberjournal for Pentecostal-Charismatic Research*
Table of Contents #28
"A RESPONSABILIDADE SOCIAL DO CRISTIANISMO
E SUA MORDOMIA CRISTÃ PERANTE O ESGOTAMENTO DOS RECURSOS PLANETÁRIOS,"
"All Nations Shall Be Blessed: An Historical and Exegetical Analysis of Genesis 12:3," Geoffrey Butler, PhD Candidate, Wycliffe College, University of Toronto
"The Impact of Interpersonal Relationship
in the Church,"
Mr. Kolawole Oladotun Paul,
Department of Religious Studies, Olabisi Onabanjo University, Ago-Iwoye, Ogun
International Lutheran-Pentecostal Dialogue: 2016 - 2022. "The Spirit of the Lord is Upon Me." Dialogue sponsored by the Lutheran World Federation and the Pentecostal World Fellowship.
Prior issues of this e-journal remain available online. Links to individual issues may be found in the upper left hand corner of this page or one can use the comprehensive Table of Contents.
A related publication available online is the inaugural and only issue of Reconciliation published on behalf of the Pentecostal Charismatic Churches of North America (PCCNA). In order to view this issue, one must have the freely distributed Adobe Acrobat Reader. This file is 457K. Hyperlinks may be found throughout the document, but particularly on the title page.
Citing Articles in this e-journal
These articles are copyrighted and must be granted the same intellectual property rights as print journal articles. They cannot be copied, duplicated, or reproduced by any means (other than printing a hard-copy to read) without prior written approval from the author. The articles may, of course, be cited for scholarly purposes according to a format like the following:
Sheri Benvenuti, "Releasing Women in Ministry," Cyberjournal for
Pentecostal-Charismatic Research 1 (1997).
(1 February 2006).
For additional guidelines, please consult sources like: Walker/ACW Style Sheet for Citation of Electronic Resources; Electronic Styles by Xia Li and Nancy B. Crane.
Instructions for Contributors
This is an open call for contributions for future issues of this e-journal. There are no restrictions for topics and contributors as the mission is to hear voices from all continents and to advance ecumenism by engaging all Christian traditions.
All submissions of articles should be sent to the General Editor, Dr. Harold D. Hunter, Director of IPHC Archives & Research Center and Liaison to the Greater Christian Community, or my co-editor Dr. Matthew Del Nevo, Catholic Institute of Sydney, in electronic form, preferably Ms Word 2016. All submissions are subject to a peer-review process by the editorial board. When submitting an article, one must declare if the article has been published or is being considered for publication elsewhere. Contributors are encouraged to exploit all aspects of web media (sound, graphics, animation, video clips, etc.), but especially hyperlinks. Authors are responsible for the content of their articles. The standard reference work is Kate L. Turabian, A Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, 6th ed., Revised by John Grossman and Alice Bennett (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1996).
The text must be sent as an Microsoft Word file. The text
should be 12 points and endnotes must be 10 points. Headers and author data will
be formatted by the editor. Single space each page with no additional space to
any of the paragraph margins. Authors should submit very brief descriptions of
their current position as seen in previous issues of the CPCR.
Dr. Carmelo Alvarez, Th.D. (Free University of Amsterdam), retired Professor of History and Theology, Director of Cross-Cultural Studies, Christian Theological Seminary, USA
Dr. Richard D. Israel, Ph.D. (Claremont Graduate School), Professor of Old Testament and Biblical Languages, Vanguard University, USA
Rev. Rick Wadholm Jr, Ph.D. (Bangor University), Evangel University
Dr. David Ramirez, Founder, Seminario Ministerial Sudamericano, Ecuador
Some who celebrate Gutenberg's revolution find themselves groping to understand electronic publishing. In sum, it can be said that although academic religious monographs will be circulated primarily in printed form for the foreseeable future, cds and dvds are good media for reference works. Meanwhile, e-journals are becoming the venue of choice for journal articles and book reviews.
An online journal speeds up the pace at which a researcher's work can elicit peer review. Since no publishing company is engaged in the process, there is no need to charge for the journal. The contributor almost never receives direct financial reward for such publications anyway, but rather institutional acknowledgement for advancement. One of the frequently posed questions concerns copyright. Unfortunately, current technology makes all circulated material easy prey for pirates. This is probably now no less or more true of online journals than print journals.
In terms of interest, it could be noted that the table of contents here recorded 1,000 visits within the first eight months of publication. Various unrelated web pages link directly to specific articles, none of which have individual counters.
Consult the list of online journals maintained by the American Academy of Religion/Society for Biblical Studies. Also see "Thinking 'Electronic'" in Offline 57, Religious Studies News (May 1997) and "Scholarly Publishing in the Information Age," in Offline 57, Religious Studies News (November 1996). Also see: James R. Adair, Jr, "TC: A Journal of Biblical Textual Criticism: A Modern Experiment in Studying the Ancients," Journal of Electronic Publishing 3 (1997); John Peters, "The Hundred Years War Started Today: An Exploration of Electronic Peer Review," Journal of Electronic Publishing 1 (1995); "Reflections on the Revolution: Moving from Print to Electronic Publishing" (entire issue) Journal of Electronic Publishing 3 (1997).
Since specific articles are subject to relocation, please bookmark this page when citing articles from this e-journal. After reformatting earlier issues many articles were moved to new locations.
NOTE: This e-journal is maximized for browsers like Chrome and Edge. Different browsers may not be able to see Greek and Hebrew characters, among other features. For more information on encoding non-Roman characters, see James Adair, General Editor, TC: A Journal of Biblical Textual Criticism.
Last revised on 09/22/23
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