in referring to black Catholics, churches, schools, or parishes, the term "black"
and/or "African-American" has been employed, except in those cases where the
context of the quote or situation demanded that the original term "colored" be used.
A similar situation applies to Native Americans as well.
Anson Phelps Stokes, Church and State in the United States, 3 vols. ( New York: Harper and Brothers, 1950); Sydney Ahlstrom, A Religious History of the American People
( New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1972); Edwin S. Gaustad, Historical Atlas of
Religion in America, rev. ed. ( New York: Harper and Row, 1976).
See, for example, the entries on architecture, religious regions, ethnic groups, and
William Ferris and
Charles Wilson, eds., Encyclopedia of Southern Culture
( Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1989).
Kenneth Bailey, Southern While Protestantism in the Twentieth-Century ( New York: Harper and Row, 1964); Samuel Hill, "Religion," in Ferris and Wilson, Encyclopedia of
Southern Culture, pp. 1269-1275. See also Samuel Hill, The South and the North in
American Religion ( Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1980); Encyclopedia of Religion
in the South ( Macon, GA: Mercer University Press, 1984); and Samuel Hill and
, The New Religious Political Right in America ( Nashville, TN: Abingdon, 1982).
John Boles, The Great Revival, 1787-1805: The Origins of the Southern Evangelical
Mind ( Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1972).
David Harrell Jr., All Things Considered: The Healing and Charismatic Revivals in
Modern America ( Bloomington: University Press of Indiana, 1975) and Quest for Christian
America: The Disciples of Christ and American Society ( Nashville, TN: Disciples of Christ, 1966).
Charles Wilson, Baptized in Blood: The Religion of the Lost Cause, 1865-1920
( Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1980).
Charles Wilson, ed., Religion in the South ( Jackson: University Press of
Albert Raboteau, Slave Religion: The "Invisible Institution" in the Antebellum South
( New York: Oxford University Press, 1978); Randall Miller and
Jon Wakelyn, eds., Catholics in the Old South: Essays on Church and Culture ( Macon, GA: Mercer University
Press, 1984); Randall Miller, "Roman Catholicism," in
Wilson, Encyclopedia of
Southern Culture, pp. 1307-1309.
Miller, "Roman Catholicism," p. 1308,
John Gilmary Shea, The History of the Catholic Church in the United States, 4 vols.
( New York: John G. Shea, 1886- 1892); Henry Warner Bowden, Church History in the Age
of Science: Historiographical Patterns in the United States, 1876-1918 ( Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1971), Chapter 3; Peter Guilday, John Gilmary Shea: Father of American Catholic History, 1824-1892 ( New York: U.S. Catholic Historical
John Tracy Ellis, "Peter Guilday," Catholic Historical Review 33 ( October 1947): 257-268; J. Douglas Thomas, "American Catholic Interpretations of Church and State: John
Shea, Peter Guilday, Thomas McAvoy, and John Tracy Ellis," Journal of Church and State 27 ( Spring 1985): 268-283; Edward R. Vollmar, The Catholic Church in America: An
Historical Bibliography, 2d ed. ( New York: Scarecrow Press, 1963), pp. xxff.
John Tracy Ellis, American Catholicism ( Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1956); John Tracy Ellis, "Fragments from My Autobiography," The Review of Politics, 36