Central Woodward Christian Church

Central Woodward Christian Church is a Metro-Detroit congregation affiliated with the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ). Located in Troy, Michigan, this historic congregation was originally located in Detroit on Woodward Avenue. After the congregation decided to relocate, its historic neo-Gothic building, built in 1928, was sold to the Little Rock Missionary Baptist Church is a church in Detroit Michigan located at 9000 Woodward Avenue. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982 and designated a Michigan State Historic Site in 1993.

Read more about Central Woodward Christian ChurchHistory, Building

Other articles related to "central woodward christian church, church":

Central Woodward Christian Church - Building
... The church is built in a classic Gothic style from Indiana limestone, and has a slate roof, copper trim, and stained glass windows ... Reverend Richard Allen, the founder of the African-Methodist-Episcopal church, Dr ...

Famous quotes containing the words church, christian, central and/or woodward:

    To impose celibacy on such a large body as the clergy of the Catholic Church is not to forbid it to have wives but to order it to be content with the wives of others.
    Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712–1778)

    Here we have bishops, priests, and deacons, a Censorship Board, vigilant librarians, confraternities and sodalities, Duce Maria, Legions of Mary, Knights of this Christian order and Knights of that one, all surrounding the sinner’s free will in an embattled circle.
    Sean O’Casey (1884–1964)

    My solitaria
    Are the meditations of a central mind.
    I hear the motions of the spirit and the sound
    Of what is secret becomes, for me, a voice
    That is my own voice speaking in my ear.
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)

    The developments in the North were those loosely embraced in the term modernization and included urbanization, industrialization, and mechanization. While those changes went forward apace, the antebellum South changed comparatively little, clinging to its rural, agricultural, labor-intensive economy and its traditional folk culture.
    —C. Vann Woodward (b. 1908)