Perspectives on the Sports Industry in China4. New Revenue Streams in Professional Sports7. Sports Leagues through the Economic Crystal Ball9. The Allocation of Rewards in Athletic Contests2. Competitive Balance and Attendance in the Sports Industry4. The Financial Valuation of Sports Franchises6. Facility Finance: Measurement, Trends, and Analysis Statistical Performance Analysis in Sport3.
New Developments in Stadium Financing6.
The Business of Sports: Volume 1, Perspectives on the Sports Industry (Praeger Perspectives)
The Economics of Incentives in Individual Sports7. The Measurement of Efficiency in Sports Organizations8. Looking at the business of sports from a variety of academic and hands-on viewpoints--economics, marketing and management, health and physical education, policy and planning--the volumes in this set include chapters on profitability and financial aspects of leagues and mega-events, expansion and relocation, sports labor markets, facilities, and many other topics related to North American professional and college athletics and to international sports All readers, all levels.
And after large-scale losses, theaffected denominations began to grow again from new starting points. When the initial crisis had passed, they had little reason to wonder abouttheir long-term survival or to question their identity or viability. The only true exception to the norm of continual, if briefly interrupti-ble, growth was experienced by the Shakers, Unitarians, and Universalistsreligious bodies that grew quite rapidly for decades before becomingout-of-step with American culture. In the case of the Shakers, theproblem was one of procreation or rather lack thereof and insuffi-cient converts when this novel faith lost its attractiveness.
The rise ofUnitarianism and Universalism between and also came in theform of a social movement that attracted numerous converts and pro-voked the defection of many churches from their former denominations. However, when the national interest in novel religious forms waned bythe mid-nineteenth century, Unitarianism and Universalism began todecline.
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For the vast majority of religious bodies in America, growth continuedunabated; the population grew through procreation and immigration, anda once largely unchurched population was slowly gathered in through theGreat Awakenings and a near pervasive evangelical zeal among Americanchurches. For much of American history, almost all Protestant denomina-tions were evangelical, including those that are now called the mainline.
Indeed, Methodism, now the numerically dominant mainline church, wasthe societal norm for an evangelical church from the late eighteenth cen-tury to the mid-twentieth. The pattern of continual growth was finally broken in the midswhen one after the other Protestant denominations collectively known asmainline began to experience losses in membership.
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Earlyon, these losses were not severe and failed to attract much atte Published on Dec View Download 0. Includes bibliographical references and index.
United StatesReligion. Lippy, Charles H. F33 Copyright ' by Charles H. Lippy All rights reserved.
No portion of this book may bereproduced, by any process or technique, without the express written consent of the publisher. Supreme Court in Roe v. NOTES 1. Kenneth L. Woodward et al. Newsweek 90 October 25, : I have benefited from the wise editorial counsel of Suzanne Staszak-Silva and Lisa Pierce at Praeger; one cannot work on aproject such as this without editorial support. Kirk Hadaway and Penny Long Marler The dominant religious trend since the settlement of the United Stateshas been growth and geographic expansion. C New challenges for and new P directions in social policy I?
Rice responses to rising temperatures - challenges, perspectives and future directions Documents. New perspectives: 3-D volume rendering of ocular tumors Documents. New Movements in America Chap. Current standards and future directions in immunotherapy: perspectives on challenges and opportunities for the allergist Documents.
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