The history of the Lutheran Church of Australia is the sequence of events related to divisions, mergers and affiliations of Lutheran church organisations from the time Lutheranism first arrived in Australia, to the time of unification of the two main synods in 1966.
Read more about History Of The Lutheran Church Of Australia: First Lutheran Body in Australia (Kavel-Fritzsche Synod), Division Into Immanuel Synod and The Evangelical Lutheran Synod of Australia, Evangelical Lutheran Church of Australia, Lutherans in Victoria, General Synod and The Immanuel Synod, Lutherans in Queensland, United Evangelical Lutheran Church in Australia, Merge of UELCA and ELCA Into The Lutheran Church of Australia
Other articles related to "history of the lutheran church of australia, australia, the lutheran church of australia, lutheran":
... The final merge occurred in Tanunda, South Australia, at a joint synod held on 29 October to 2 November 1966 ... The merged organization was named the Lutheran Church of Australia (LCA) ... In 1973, the Lutheran Church of Australia published its first hymnal, the 'Lutheran Hymnal', revised in the mid-1980s into the present hymn book, the Lutheran Hymnal with Supplement ...
Famous quotes containing the words history of the, history of, australia, church and/or history:
“The history of the world is the record of the weakness, frailty and death of public opinion.”
—Samuel Butler (18351902)
“Tell me of the height of the mountains of the moon, or of the diameter of space, and I may believe you, but of the secret history of the Almighty, and I shall pronounce thee mad.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“I like Australia less and less. The hateful newness, the democratic conceit, every man a little pope of perfection.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)
“The Church welcomes technological progress and receives it with love, for it is an indubitable fact that technological progress comes from God and, therefore, can and must lead to Him.”
—Pius XII [Eugenio Pacelli] (18761958)
“The history of progress is written in the blood of men and women who have dared to espouse an unpopular cause, as, for instance, the black mans right to his body, or womans right to her soul.”
—Emma Goldman (18691940)