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Pacific Anglicanism: Online Bibliographical Resources

Pacific Anglicanism: Online Bibliographical Resources Terry M Brown n this brief report, I put forward the range of bibliographical resources about Pacific Anglican church history currently available, especially online. (The Internet addresses [urls] for the websites mentioned in this report are summarized in the appendix.) My relationship has been primarily with the Anglican Church of Melanesia (previously known as the Melanesian Mission, the Diocese of Melanesia, and the Church of Melanesia), with dioceses in Solomon Islands and Vanuatu/New Caledonia. However, the report also speaks to bibliographical resources concerning theAnglicanChurchinPapuaNewGuinea,Fiji,Tonga,Smoa,Norfolk Island, Pitcairn Island, and Hawai`i. When I first came to Solomon Islands to teach at Bishop Patteson Theological Centre in 1975, I used resources available in the college library and briefly overlapped as staff with John Pinson, a priest-librarian-archivist who was working on a bibliography of publications of the Melanesian Mission Press and its heirs from 1855 to 1975. That bibliography, titled "How Can You Sing the Lord's Song without a Book"--is now online at http://anglicanhistory.org/oceania/pinson_bibliography.pdf. It and Sally Edridge's Solomon Islands Bibliography to 1980 (1985) are invaluable resources for Solomon Islands history. After fifteen years in Canada, I returned to Solomon Islands in 1996 as Anglican bishop of Malaita. In preparation for writing http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Contemporary Pacific University of Hawai'I Press

Pacific Anglicanism: Online Bibliographical Resources

The Contemporary Pacific , Volume 25 (2) – Aug 2, 2013

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2008 University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9464
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Abstract

Terry M Brown n this brief report, I put forward the range of bibliographical resources about Pacific Anglican church history currently available, especially online. (The Internet addresses [urls] for the websites mentioned in this report are summarized in the appendix.) My relationship has been primarily with the Anglican Church of Melanesia (previously known as the Melanesian Mission, the Diocese of Melanesia, and the Church of Melanesia), with dioceses in Solomon Islands and Vanuatu/New Caledonia. However, the report also speaks to bibliographical resources concerning theAnglicanChurchinPapuaNewGuinea,Fiji,Tonga,Smoa,Norfolk Island, Pitcairn Island, and Hawai`i. When I first came to Solomon Islands to teach at Bishop Patteson Theological Centre in 1975, I used resources available in the college library and briefly overlapped as staff with John Pinson, a priest-librarian-archivist who was working on a bibliography of publications of the Melanesian Mission Press and its heirs from 1855 to 1975. That bibliography, titled "How Can You Sing the Lord's Song without a Book"--is now online at http://anglicanhistory.org/oceania/pinson_bibliography.pdf. It and Sally Edridge's Solomon Islands Bibliography to 1980 (1985) are invaluable resources for Solomon Islands history. After fifteen years in Canada, I returned to Solomon Islands in 1996 as Anglican bishop of Malaita. In preparation for writing

Journal

The Contemporary PacificUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Aug 2, 2013

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