Site Features
  • Theories, Concepts & Measures: Theories, Concepts & Measures links major Theories to Concepts and Measures from available datasets in an interactive format.
[Viewing Matches 1-1]  (of 1 total matches in Site Features)
Timeline
  • Pentecostal/Charismatic Movement: In 1901, Christians became filled with the Holy Spirit and spontaneously spoke in foreign languages, leading to the growth of the Pentecostal/Charismatic Movement.
  • Dennis Bennett's Charismatic Outpouring: In 1960, Dennis Bennett's public announcement of his baptism by the Holy Spirit led to the Second Wave of Charismatic Christianity in America.
  • Catholic Charismatic Renewal at Duquesne University: The Catholic Charismatic Renewal is a movement influenced by both Catholicism and Pentecostalism and whose American roots can be traced to Duquesne University in 1967.
  • Shepherding Movement: An offshoot of the Charismatic Movement, the Shepherding Movement garnered controversy in the early 1970s for its emphasis on personal submission to religious leaders.
  • Convergence Movement: Emerging in the 1980s, the Convergence Movement sought Christian unity by creatively blending evangelical, charismatic, and liturgical worship styles.
  • Hutchinson, Anne : Anne Hutchinson's (1591-1643) preaching and unorthodox theology posed a threat to colonial authority in Massachusetts. She fled to Rhode Island after being excommunicated.
  • The Fourth Great Awakening: According to some scholars, a Fourth Great Awakening arose in the mid-20th century.
  • Messianic Judaism: Forming in the 1960s-1970s, Messianic Jews grew as a movement of evangelical Christians who embraced Jewish customs, rituals, and identity.
  • Bakker, Tammy Faye : Tammy Faye Bakker (1942-2007) was a Christian television celebrity with her husband, Jim Bakker, and remained in the public spotlight even after their empire crumbled.
  • Schneerson, Menachem : Rabbi Menachem Schneerson (1902-1994) was a revered leader of the Lubavitch movement of Hasidic Judaism, building it into a prominent force within Orthodoxy.
[Viewing Matches 1-10]  (of 10 total matches in Timelines)
Measurements
[Viewing Matches 1-1]  (of 1 total matches in Measurement Concepts)
ARDA Dictionary
  • Speaking In Tongues:The practice of speaking in unknown or foreign languages by charismatic and Pentecostal Christians. It is usually seen as a gift of the Holy Spirit first described in the New Testament book of Acts. It is also known as "glossolalia" (Reid et al. 1990: 1179-1180).
  • Charismatics:Christians who stress spiritual gifts described in the New Testament, such as speaking in tongues and healing. Prior to 1960, this phenomenon was closely associated with the Pentecostal tradition (see Azusa Street Revival ), but since then it has become a more general term that emphasizes the presence of the Holy Spirit, without a specific denominational affiliation (Smith and Green 1995: 194).
  • Pentecostal Family:A movement of churches that emerged in early 20th century America , stressing enthusiastic worship and the restoration of such practices evident in New Testament Christianity, such as speaking in tongues and healing. It is sometimes divided into "classical Pentecostalism," indicating the movement's historical bodies, and "neo-Pentecostalism," the modern movement emphasizing charismatic renewal (Reid et al. 1990: 885-886).
  • Holy Spirit:A term widely employed in the New Testament, and used at points in the Old Testament, although in a different context. In the Old Testament, the Holy Spirit came upon prophets in order for them to transmit God's message to others. In Christianity, it describes the third person in the Trinity. The archaic term for the Holy Spirit is "holy ghost." Charismatics often refer to the gifts of the Holy Spirit, including speaking in tongues and prophecy (Smith and Green 1995: 464).
  • Charisma:Often distinguished by two very broad meanings: (1) possessing a divine gift, and (2) having the charm to inspire devotion in the minds of other people. The first definition immediately raises theological questions about what powers or special talents God gives to some people, and thus what particular provides the answers. The second definition raises a host of questions in social psychology about how one human being actually influences others, and has provoked longstanding debates about how the mass media confer celebrity status upon some public figures, including televangelists. Within the social science of religion, there even exists a third definition, which refers not to the charisma of an individual person, but to the distinction between charismatic movements that heavily emphasize personal relationships and more traditional or bureaucratic organizations that minimize this emotional factor (Weber 1922 [1978]).
[Viewing Matches 1-5]  (of 5 total matches in the ARDA Dictionary)
Religious Family Trees
[Viewing Matches 1-1]  (of 1 total matches in Religion Family Trees)
Citations
Citations are taken from the Sociology of Religion Searchable Bibliographic Database, created and updated by Anthony J. Blasi (Ph.D. in Sociology, University of Notre Dame; University of Texas at San Antonio). The ARDA is not responsible for content or typographical errors.
  • The Roman Catholic charismatic movement and civic engagement in sub-Saharan Africa.
    Dowd, Robert, and Ani Sarkissian (2017)
    Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion 56:3: 536-557.

    Analyzes 2011 interview survey data from Catholics, Catholic Pentecostals, & other Pentecostals in Kenya & Nigeria. Participation in the Catholic charismatic renewal in the 2 nations does not suppress civic engagement.

    Associated Search Terms: Kenya; Pentecostal, Nigeria; Pentecostal, Kenya; Pentecostal, Catholic, Nigeria; Pentecostal, Catholic, Kenya; Otherworldliness; Civic engagement; Catholic, Nigeria; Catholic, Kenya; Nigeria
  • Taming the spirit by appropriating indigenous culture: An ethnographic study of the True Jesus Church as Confucian-style Pentecostalism.
    Huang, Ke-hsien (2017)
    In Fenggang Yang, Joy K. C. Tong, and Allan H. Anderson (eds.) Global Chinese Pentecostal and Charismatic Christianity. Leiden: Brill.

    Associated Search Terms: China; Participant observation; Pentecostal, China; True Jesus Church, China
  • From prophecy to practice: Mutual selection cycles in the routinization of charismatic authority.
    Schoon, Eric W., and A. Joseph West (2017)
    Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion 56:4: 781-797.

    Examines the leadership crisis among Mormons after the death of Joseph Smith. Cultural practices that reinforced the network through which the crisis was resolved came to be privileged.

    Associated Search Terms: Leadership; Mormon; Charisma; Historical; Network; Routinization
  • The Rise of Network Christianity. How Independent Leaders Are Changing the Religious Landscape.
    Christerson, Brad, and Richard Flory (2017)
    New York: Oxford University Press.

    Focuses on independent Pentecostal leadership in the USA & growth of its churches. Based on interviews with the leaders. A network polity emerged from the 1990s "new paradigm" Pentecostals. Their status as independent apostles avoids the routinization of their charisma.

    Associated Search Terms: Charismatic, U.S.A.; Routinization; Polity; Pentecostal, U.S.A.; Network; Miracle; Entrepreneur, sectarian; Charisma; Market model
  • "A man after God's own heart": Charisma, masculinity and leadership at a charismatic church in Brighton and Hove, UK.
    Wignall, Ross (2016)
    Religion 46:3: 389-411.

    Associated Search Terms: Charisma; Charismatic, Great Britain; Masculinity ideology
  • "People forget he's human": Charismatic leaership in institutionalized religion.
    Corcoran, Katie E., and James K. Wellman, Jr. (2016)
    Sociology of Religion 77:4: 309-333.

    Based on focus group data from a megachurch sample, coded by unsolicited indicators of charisma & humanness perceived in senior pastors. Contrary to findings from new religious movements, ordinariness is an aspect of charisma, along with the extraordinary.

    Associated Search Terms: Charisma; Focus group; Content analysis; Megachurch
  • Religious forms in secularized society: Three Catholic groups in comparison.
    Turco, Daniela (2016)
    Social Compass 63:4: 513-528.

    With a background of secularization, where ordinary practice is ancillary to extraordinary experiences, Catholic Action, charismatic renewal, and Catholic-affiliated scouting represent different aspects of Catholicism. Only the charismatics resist modernity.

    Associated Search Terms: Catholic, Italy; Belief; Moral; Homosexuality; Euthanasia; Abortion; Scouting; Catholic Action; Divorce; Pentecostal, Catholic, Italy; Italy, Cosenza
  • The embodiment of prayer in charismatic Christianity.
    Wilkinson, Michael, and Peter Althouse (2015)
    In Giuseppe Giordan and Linda Woodhead (eds.) A Sociology of Prayer. Farnham, U.K.: Ashgate, pp. 153-167.

    Field work on "soaking prayer" in Catch the Fire (formerly Toronto Airport Christian Fellowship).

    Associated Search Terms: Body; Catch the Fire; Pentecostal, neo, Canada; Prayer; Silence
  • Prayer as a tool in Swedish Pentecostalism.
    Mahieddin, Emir (2015)
    In Giuseppe Giordan and Linda Woodhead (eds.) A Sociology of Prayer. Farnham, U.K.: Ashgate, pp. 81-96.

    Based on participant observation of Pentecostals in a pietistic part of Sweden; focuses on changes in prayer. Physical charismatic manifestations, glossolalia, prophecy, & healing are now reserved for private prayer groups, not Sunday services. Studies the case of Swedish Pentecostals creating an orphanage in Romania.

    Associated Search Terms: Prayer; Glossolalia; Participant observation; Prayer group; Pentecostal, Sweden; Sweden, Jönköping; Social services
  • Follower agency and charismatic mobilization in Falun Gong.
    Junker, Andrew (2014)
    Sociology of Religion 75:3: 418-441.

    Focuses on devotee agency rather than mere obedience in the charismatic situation in Falun Gong.

    Associated Search Terms: Charisma; Falun Gong
[Viewing Matches 1-10] > [View Matches 1-150]  (of 190 total matches in Citations)
Data Archive
  • Spirit and Power: A 10-Country Survey of Pentecostals:
    This multi-country survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys were conducted under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample in each country.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 4/23/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in Brazil:
    This file of respondents in Brazil is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in Brazil were conducted by the research firm, Research International Brazil, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 5/19/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in Chile:
    This file of respondents in Chile is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in Chile were conducted by the research firm, MORI Chile, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 5/19/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in the Philippines:
    This file of respondents in the Philippines is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in the Philippines were conducted by the research firm TNS Philippines, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 6/13/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in Chosen Regions of India:
    This file of respondents in the chosen regions of India is part of a multi-country survey. This project in India includes a probability sample of disproportionately Christian districts of three states of India-Tamil Nadu, Kerala and Meghalaya. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in the chosen regions of India were conducted by the research firm TNS India, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample. Note that this is not a representative sample of India.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 6/13/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in South Africa:
    This file of respondents in South Africa is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in South Africa were conducted by the research firm Markinor, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 6/13/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in the United States:
    This file of respondents in the United States is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in the United States were conducted by Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 6/13/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in South Korea:
    This file of respondents in South Korea is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in South Korea were conducted by the research firm Gallup Korea, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 6/13/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in Kenya:
    This file of respondents in Kenya is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in Kenya were conducted by the research firm, Research Path Associates, under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 5/19/2008
  • Spirit and Power: Survey of Pentecostals in Nigeria:
    This file of respondents in Nigeria is part of a multi-country survey. The survey was commissioned by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life to investigate the religious, political, and civic views of renewalists (i.e., Pentecostals and Charismatics) around the world. An aggregate file of all ten nations of this multi-country survey is available at the ARDA. The project includes surveys in ten countries with sizeable renewalist populations: the United States; Brazil, Chile and Guatemala in Latin America; Kenya, Nigeria and South Africa in Africa; and India, the Philippines and South Korea in Asia. In each country, surveys were conducted among a random sample of the general public, with an oversample of renewalists, to yield sufficient sample sizes for analysis. Surveys in Nigeria were conducted by Research International Nigeria under the direction of Princeton Survey Research Associates International. The codebook reflects the results of the general public sample.
    Funded By: Produced by the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life with support from The Pew Charitable Trusts and The John Templeton Foundation .
    Collected: 2006, Uploaded 5/19/2008
[Viewing Matches 1-10] > [View Matches 1-11]  (of 11 total matches in the Data Archive Files)
Questions/Variables on Surveys
  • SPOTHER from General Social Survey, 2016
    Spouse - other Protestant denomination

    0) Not applicable
    3) Independent Bible, Bible, Bible Fellowship
    9) Christian and Missionary Alliance
    10) Advent Christian
    12) Assembly of God
    13) Free Methodist
    16) Free Will Baptist
    18) Holiness (Nazarene)
    20) Brethren Church, Brethren
    31) Christian; Central Christian
    33) Christian Scientist
    35) Church of Christ
    36) Churches of God (except with Christ and Holiness)
    40) Congregationalist, 1st Congregation
    44) Disciples of Christ
    45) Evangelical, Evangelist
    51) First Christian
    52) Full Gospel
    56) Holiness; Church of Holiness
    58) Jehovah's Witnesses
    63) Mennonite
    64) Mormon
    65) Nazarene
    66) Pentecostal Assembly of God
    68) Pentecostal
    70) Quaker
    71) Reformed
    77) Seventh-day Adventist
    81) United Church of Christ
    82) United Church, Unity Church
    83) Wesleyan
    101) Christ in God
    102) Charismatic
    107) Apostolic Christian
    111) Amish
    140) People's Church
    182) Alliance
    208) Calvary
    999) No answer

  • OTHER from General Social Survey 2014 Cross-Section and Panel Combined
    Other Protestant denominations

    0) Inapplicable
    9) Christian & Missionary Alliance
    10) Adventist Christian
    11) Spiritualist
    12) Assembly of God
    13) Free Methodist
    16) Free Will Baptist
    20) Brethren Church, Brethren
    23) United Brethren, United Brethren in Christ
    27) Open Bible
    31) Christian; Central Christian
    32) Christian Reform
    33) Christian Scientist
    35) Church of Christ
    36) Churches of God (except with Christ and Holiness)
    37) Church of God in Christ
    38) Church of God in Christ Holiness
    40) Congregationalist, 1st Congreg
    41) Community Church
    42) Covenant
    44) Disciples of Christ
    45) Evangelical, Evangelist
    47) Evangelist Free Church
    48) First Church
    51) First Christian
    52) Full Gospel
    53) Four Square Gospel
    56) Holiness; Church of Holiness
    58) Jehovah's Witnesses
    63) Mennonite
    64) Mormon
    65) Nazarene
    67) Pentecostal Church of God
    68) Pentecostal
    69) Pentecostal Holiness, Holiness Pentecostal
    70) Quaker
    71) Reformed
    76) Salvation Army
    77) Seventh-day Adventist
    80) Unitarian, Universalist
    81) United Church of Christ
    83) Wesleyan
    91) Evangelical Covenant
    93) Missionary Baptist
    102) Charismatic
    119) United Church of Canada
    133) Primitive Baptist
    138) Apostolic Church
    154) Spirit Filled
    155) Christian Union
    181) Born Again
    182) Alliance
    192) New Thought
    198) New Life
    199) Follower of Christ
    200) New Life
    201) Pathways Christian Church
    998) Don't know
    999) No answer

  • SPOTHER from General Social Survey 2014 Cross-Section and Panel Combined
    Spouse - other Protestant denomination

    0) Inapplicable
    3) Independent Bible, Bible, Bible Fellowship
    9) Christian and Missionary Alliance
    12) Assembly of God
    13) Free Methodist
    16) Free Will Baptist
    23) United Brethren, United Brethren in Christ
    25) Christian Disciples
    31) Christian; Central Christian
    32) Christian Reform
    33) Christian Scientist
    35) Church of Christ
    36) Churches of God (except with Christ and Holiness)
    40) Congregationalist, 1st Congregation
    41) Community Church
    42) Covenant
    44) Disciples of Christ
    45) Evangelical, Evangelist
    46) Evangelical Reformed
    47) Evangelist Free Church
    52) Full Gospel
    53) Four Square Gospel
    54) Friends
    56) Holiness; Church of Holiness
    58) Jehovah's Witnesses
    63) Mennonite
    64) Mormon
    65) Nazarene
    68) Pentecostal
    69) Pentecostal Holiness, Holiness Pentecostal
    70) Quaker
    71) Reformed
    76) Salvation Army
    77) Seventh-day Adventist
    80) Unitarian, Universalist
    81) United Church of Christ
    83) Wesleyan
    91) Evangelical Covenant
    93) Missionary Baptist
    97) Other Fundamentalist
    102) Charismatic
    138) Apostolic Church
    139) Faith Christian
    181) Born Again
    182) Alliance
    198) New Life
    201) Pathways Christian Church
    204) Reina de Deus
    999) No answer

  • OTHER from General Social Survey, 2016
    Other Protestant denominations

    0) Not applicable
    3) Independent Bible, Bible, Bible Fellowship
    9) Christian & Missionary Alliance
    10) Adventist Christian
    11) Spiritualist
    12) Assembly of God
    13) Free Methodist
    14) Apostolic Faith
    16) Free Will Baptist
    20) Brethren Church, Brethren
    25) Christian Disciples
    31) Christian; Central Christian
    32) Christian Reform
    35) Church of Christ
    36) Churches of God (except with Christ and Holiness)
    37) Church of God in Christ
    40) Congregationalist, 1st Congreg
    44) Disciples of Christ
    45) Evangelical, Evangelist
    47) Evangelist Free Church
    51) First Christian
    52) Full Gospel
    56) Holiness; Church of Holiness
    58) Jehovah's Witnesses
    63) Mennonite
    64) Mormon
    65) Nazarene
    66) Pentecostal Assembly of God
    68) Pentecostal
    69) Pentecostal Holiness, Holiness Pentecostal
    70) Quaker
    71) Reformed
    77) Seventh-day Adventist
    80) Unitarian, Universalist
    81) United Church of Christ
    82) United Church, Unity Church
    83) Wesleyan
    93) Missionary Baptist
    98) Federated Church
    102) Charismatic
    103) Pentecostal Apostolic
    111) Amish
    112) Evangelical Methodist
    181) Born Again
    205) Assembly of Christ
    206) The Amana Church
    207) The Legacy Church
    998) Don't know
    999) No answer

  • OTH16 from General Social Survey, 2016
    Other Protestant denominations

    0) Not applicable
    1) Hungarian Reformed
    9) Christian and Missionary Alliance
    10) Advent Christian
    12) Assemblies of God
    14) Apostolic Faith
    16) Free Will Baptist
    20) Brethren Church, Brethren
    22) Brethren, Plymouth
    31) Christian; Central Christian
    32) Christian Reform
    33) Christian Scientist
    34) Church of Christ, Evangelical
    35) Church of Christ
    36) Churches of God (except with Christ and Holiness)
    37) Church of God in Christ
    40) Congregationalist, 1st Congregation
    44) Disciples of Christ
    45) Evangelical, Evangelist
    47) Evangelist Free Church
    51) First Christian
    52) Full Gospel
    56) Holiness; Church of Holiness
    57) Pilgrim Holiness
    58) Jehovah's Witnesses
    61) LDS --Reorganized
    63) Mennonite
    64) Mormon
    65) Nazarene
    68) Pentecostal
    69) Pentecostal Holiness, Holiness Pentecostal
    70) Quaker
    71) Reformed
    77) Seventh-day Adventist
    78) Sanctified, Sanctification
    80) Unitarian, Universalist
    81) United Church of Christ
    82) United Church, Unity Church
    83) Wesleyan
    93) Missionary Baptist
    102) Charismatic
    111) Amish
    117) Missionary Church
    120) Evangelical United Brethren
    139) Faith Christian
    182) Alliance
    205) Assembly of Christ
    206) The Amana Church
    209) Church of the Living God
    999) No answer

  • RI_3Z6 from Portraits of American Life Study, Merged Dataset, 2006-2012
    [Wave 2] Would you describe yourself as a charismatic [religion], or not?

    1) Yes
    2) No

  • RI_1 from Portraits of American Life Study, Merged Dataset, 2006-2012
    [Wave 2] Do you consider yourself a traditional Catholic, a progressive or liberal Catholic, a charismatic Catholic, or just Catholic?

    1) Traditional (includes conservative or orthodox)
    2) Progressive or liberal
    3) Charismatic Catholic
    4) Just Catholic
    5) Other/something else

  • CHARISMA from Baylor Religion Survey, Wave II (2007) - Instructional Dataset
    Q15c. How well do the following terms describe your religious identity? Charismatic

    1) Not at all
    2) Not very well
    3) Somewhat well
    4) Very well

  • Q12C from Baylor Religion Survey, Wave III (2010)
    How well do the following terms describe your religious identity? Charismatic.

    1) Not at all
    2) Not very well
    3) Somewhat well
    4) Very well

  • RI_3 from Portraits of American Life Study, Merged Dataset, 2006-2012
    [Wave 2] Which of these terms best describes your religious faith or spirituality? Is it Pentecostal, charismatic, fundamentalist, evangelical, mainline Protestant or liberal Protestant?

    1) Pentecostal
    2) Charismatic
    3) Fundamentalist
    4) Evangelical
    5) Mainline Protestant
    6) Liberal Protestant
    7) Not familiar with these terms
    8) Don't like labels/just a Christian
    9) Something else

[Viewing Matches 1-10] > [View Matches 1-150]  (of 396 total matches in Data Archive Questions/Variables)
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