Beachy Amish

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The '''Beachy Amish''' are a progressive branch of the Amish church.  They split from the [[Old Order Amish]] in 1927 and unlike more conservative groups allowed use of electrical conveniences, tractors, and automobiles.  They also allowed Sunday schools on alternating Sundays.<ref>Elmer S. Yoder and Alvin J. Beachy, "Beachy Amish Mennonite Fellowship," ''Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online'', 1989, http://www.gameo.org/encyclopedia/contents/B435ME.html (accessed 30 July 2009)</ref>  Click the following link to learn more about other groups in the [[Anabaptist Family]].
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The '''Beachy Amish''' are a progressive branch of the Amish church.  They split from the [[Old Order Amish]] in 1927 and unlike more conservative groups, allowed use of electrical conveniences, tractors, and automobiles.  They also allowed Sunday schools on alternating Sundays.<ref>Elmer S. Yoder and Alvin J. Beachy, "Beachy Amish Mennonite Fellowship," ''Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online'', 1989, http://www.gameo.org/encyclopedia/contents/B435ME.html (accessed 30 July 2009)</ref>  Click the following link to learn more about other groups in the [[Anabaptist Family]].
  
 
==Beachy Amish around the World==
 
==Beachy Amish around the World==

Latest revision as of 19:41, 16 November 2011

The Beachy Amish are a progressive branch of the Amish church. They split from the Old Order Amish in 1927 and unlike more conservative groups, allowed use of electrical conveniences, tractors, and automobiles. They also allowed Sunday schools on alternating Sundays.[1] Click the following link to learn more about other groups in the Anabaptist Family.

Contents

[edit] Beachy Amish around the World

Click on the country links below to learn about specific Beachy Amish groups throughout the world, or read the history section below to learn more about general Beachy Amish history.

[edit] History

[edit] Annotated Bibliography

[edit] Citations

  1. Elmer S. Yoder and Alvin J. Beachy, "Beachy Amish Mennonite Fellowship," Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online, 1989, http://www.gameo.org/encyclopedia/contents/B435ME.html (accessed 30 July 2009)
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