Discover New Thought Movement Resources

A New Thought is a movement which started in the United States in the 19th of century and then spread all across the world. As the movement was originally known, it was called “New Thought” because of its association with the philosophy of John Locke and the New Thought movement. A movement that has gained popularity today, but is not known by name, emerged mainly in the late 19th century and became known as New Thinking. [Sources: 6, 7, 15]

The movement, which called itself “a religion of the healthy – of the mind,” as William James called it in Varieties of Religious Experience (1902), affirmed a positive vision of humanity and sacred the American dream. Today, the New Thought movement takes from the belief of the wisdom and truth found in all religions and spiritual traditions found all over the world. [Sources: 2, 9]

New Thinking followers understand that the New Thought is driven by the power of the Spirit to change thought and life. New Millennium followers include the New Age, New Science and New Technology, as well as the New Age and New Age movements. New Thoughtbe the first religion to promote the use of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights as a basis for human rights, freedom of religion, and freedom from discrimination. While there may be reasons to be attracted to New Millennial New Thought, we also embrace the principles of human freedom, human dignity, the universal Declaration, free speech, religious freedom and the right to self – determination. [Sources: 3]

The Unity Church’s origins go back to the late 19th century when the New Thought movement swept the United States. Started by rejection of traditional Christian metaphysics and drawn from a number of different religious traditions, inspired by the teachings of the New Thought movement’s founder, the late John Swedenborg, it diversified to become a movement of religious and philosophical thinkers from all over the world, from the United States to Europe and Asia. Today, the movement consists of loosely allied groups of individuals, some of whom share beliefs concerning the nature of the human condition, and the role of religion in society, as a whole. [Sources: 1, 4, 16]

The unusual group, named the Spiritual Gathering, is a descendant of an American religious movement named New Thought which is more than half a century old. Since Agape’s doors opened in 1986, it has expanded to more than 100 congregations in the U.S. and Canada, and more in Europe and Asia. As more and more people turn away from traditional religions and begin to question the traditional beliefs and practices with which they grew up, the New Thinking Movement has become a global movement with nearly 1,000 centers worldwide teaching positive awareness and common sense. [Sources: 0, 11, 14]

Ernest Holmes, the founder of the movement, published a book based on the teachings of Jesus Christ, “The New Testament” ( 1884 ). The doctrine is based on blending spiritual, religious, metaphysical and philosophical beliefs with a focus on the study of the human mind, and on its relationship to nature and the universe. The principles found in new thought are universal and can be found not only in the teachings of Holmes, but also in all the great thinkers of the twentieth century. [Sources: 4, 13, 15]

In fact, it is possible to trace the origins of the American prosperity gospel all the way back to the early days of Christianity in the late 19th century. The source of the movement known as New Thought is traced back to the early days of New York City’s New Deal, the first of its kind in the United States. Holmes, influenced by the work of such thinkers as Waldo Emerson, John Locke, and Swedenborg, developed and held many New Thought beliefs, which he called the “Science of the Mind. Holmes, influenced by the transcendentalist Ralph Waldo Emerson, Swedenborg, Spiritism, Theosophy 32, Hypnosis and Hinduism. Holmes, inspired by many new ways of thinking, which he called Science of Mind, developed and developed them. [Sources: 7, 8, 12, 17]

His brothers Fenwicke and Ernest continued the humanities “research in the so-called religious studies by promoting the ideas of John Bascom, first written by John Bascom and later by Thomas Paine, and adding the ideas of other New Thought authors. [Sources: 3]

A future religion would put on the discovery of God and self – consciousness, emphasize the pervading love, reject every belief of a world in which humans may be alienated from the world, adopt language and science including the use of the language of science in its application to religion, and emphasize the importance of religion to the development of human consciousness. The rise of the New Thought Movement in the late 19th century and early 20th can be attributed to the importated form of modernity and its influence on the religious world. In the late nineteenth century, similar interests bore a similar interest in the New England Transcendentalism of the early twentieth century. [Sources: 2, 4, 17]

New Thought was directly was influenced the growing movement of thinkers, writers, and thinkers in the United States and Europe which would later be known as the New Thought Movement. The rise of the New Thinking Movement was the result of conscious minds that rebelled against rigid religious doctrine by mixing scientific and philosophical ideals. The New Thought Movement, believed like we embody the highest level of truth, the Principle of God, and thus have mastery of all mental and physical aspects of the matter. [Sources: 4, 5]

Quimby, who is generally described as a Theist, was not himself a leader of a religious movement, but his teachings led to the founding of the first religious organization of the New Thought Movement, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Another major figure of the story of New Thought is Ernest Shurtleff Holmes ( 1887a1960 ), whom Gardner describes as the leader in the Church of Religious Science, which still has more than 100 branches in and around the United States. [Sources: 10, 13]

She was inspired in part with Religious Science, but his writings about the nature of reality, as well as her own experience with the New Thought movement suggest the movement’s foundational idealism and optimistic worldview. In principle, New Thought’s idealism is similar to the of Christian Science, but in practice the New it approach to the world differs than Christian science in for it interprets the matters of physical experience in a more optimistic way, viewing it as a matter of human nature rather than a result of some sort of supernatural phenomenon. [Sources: 2]




















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