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Pulling the Devil's Kingdom DownThe Salvation Army in Victorian Britain$
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Pamela Walker

Print publication date: 2001

Print ISBN-13: 9780520225916

Published to California Scholarship Online: March 2012

DOI: 10.1525/california/9780520225916.001.0001

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Authority and Transgression

Authority and Transgression

The Lives of Maud Charlesworth, Effie Anthon, and Rebecca Jarrett

Chapter:
Five Authority and Transgression
Source:
Pulling the Devil's Kingdom Down
Author(s):

Pamela J. Walker

Publisher:
University of California Press
DOI:10.1525/california/9780520225916.003.0005

The Salvation Army believed that the rescue work they carried out was urgent, it was a compelling extension of its spiritual mission. However, as much as the Maiden Tribute case raised public awareness of the Army's rescue work, it also sparked public outrage. These events created a particular challenge for women Salvationists. They exercised their spiritual and sacred authority within a context complicated by accusations of sexual impropriety, excessive public prominence, and expectations of maternal affection and spiritual responsibility. The biographies of three women in this chapter associated with the Army suggest how these issues shaped their careers as Salvationists: Maud Charlesworth, Effie Anthon, and Rebecca Jarrett. In some respects, each woman differed from the typical Hallelujah Lass, but these particularly well-documented lives reveal how Salvationists negotiated the tensions their work and lives engendered.

Keywords:   Salvation Army, mission, Maiden Tribute, Salvationists, Maud Charlesworth, Effie Anthon, Rebecca Jarrett, Hallelujah Lass

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