Adherents.com - Religion by Location


Over 42,000 religious geography and religion statistics citations (membership statistics for over 4,000 different religions, denominations, tribes, etc.) for every country in the world.

To Index

back to China: Heilongjiang, Protestant

China: Heilongjiang, continued...

Group Where Number
of
Adherents
% of
total
pop.
Number
of
congreg./
churches/
units
Number
of
countries
Year Source Quote/
Notes
Protestant China: Henan 700,000 - - - 1986 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "In 1986 the TSPM gave out a total of 700,000 Christians for Henan (including 100,000 'inquirers'). Yet by 1993 the figures had been revised to two million: one million baptized members and one million inquirers. "
Protestant China: Henan 2,000,000 - - - 1993 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "In 1986 the TSPM gave out a total of 700,000 Christians for Henan (including 100,000 'inquirers'). Yet by 1993 the figures had been revised to two million: one million baptized members and one million inquirers. "
Protestant China: Henan 2,000,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Protestant - unregistered China: Henan 2,200 - - - 1985 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 141. "...an internal government report for circulation among cadres stated that in Henan Province alone there were 2,200 unregistered house-churches. "
Protestant China: Henan: Dengfeng County 30,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 150. "...TSPM sources have given figures as high as 30,000 for the number of Christians in one county (Dengfeng)... "
Protestant China: Henan: Lushan County 100,000 - - - 1987 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "A letter from Lushan County, Henan, dated June 1987 stated that the local Religious Affairs Bureau had conducted a religious census and was concerned when local Christians claimed there were nearly 100,000 in the county. "
Protestant China: Henan: Lushan County 100,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 150. "Corroboration of the very large number of Christians in Lushan County in central Henan (possibly as many as 100,00) has been provided by a number of letters from that area. "
Protestant China: Henan: Ninyang District 100,000 - - - 1988 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 148-149. "In Henan Province (Central China)... In 1988 Tianfeng admitted that there were only two pastors (presumably TSPM/CCC recognized) for more than 100,000 Christians attending home-meetings in the Ninyang District. "
Catholic China: Hubei 50,000 - - - 1988 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Hubei 150,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Protestant China: Hunan 120,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Inner Mongolia 200,000 - - - 1986 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Han China: Inner Mongolia - 80.00% - - 1998 Rutherford, Scott (ed.) East Asia. London: Apa Publications (1998), pg. 41. "In Inner Mongolia, the Han have predominated for decades, and now represent 90 percent of the population... It is mainly the nomadic population who are Mongolians; almost all settled farmers, entrepreneurs and people living in towns and cities are Han Chinese. "
Mongols China: Inner Mongolia - - - - 1998 Rutherford, Scott (ed.) East Asia. London: Apa Publications (1998), pg. 41. "In Inner Mongolia, the Han have predominated for decades, and now represent 90 percent of the population. On the other hand, more Mongols live in this region than in the neighboring namesake country to the north, Mongolia. It is mainly the nomadic population who are Mongolians; almost all settled farmers, entrepeneurs and people living in towns and cities are Han Chinese. "
Protestant China: Inner Mongolia 100,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Jiangsu 170,000 - - - 1983 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Jiangsu 250,000 - - - 1985 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "In late 1985 the TSPM in Jiangsu gave out a figure of 250,000 Christians in that province; two years later they had revised the number to 300,000 (a 20% increase in two years). Yet by the end of 1993 they were taling of 'nearly 700,000'... "
Protestant China: Jiangsu 300,000 - - - 1987 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "In late 1985 the TSPM in Jiangsu gave out a figure of 250,000 Christians in that province; two years later they had revised the number to 300,000 (a 20% increase in two years). Yet by the end of 1993 they were taling of 'nearly 700,000'... "
Protestant China: Jiangsu 700,000 - - - 1993 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 143. "In late 1985 the TSPM in Jiangsu gave out a figure of 250,000 Christians in that province; two years later they had revised the number to 300,000 (a 20% increase in two years). Yet by the end of 1993 they were taling of 'nearly 700,000'... "
Protestant China: Jiangsu 80,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 139. "...northern Jiangsu Province... there are now 70,000 to 80,000 Christians. "
Protestant China: Jiangsu 800,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Jiangxi 10,000 - - - 1988 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Jiangxi 100,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Jilin 40,000 - - - 1987 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Jilin 100,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng - - 1
unit
- 1163 C.E. Cavendish, Richard (ed.). Man, Myth & Magic: An Illustrated Encyclopedia of the Supernatural (vol. 15). New York: Marshall Cavendish Corp. (1970), pg. 2080. "A Jewish place of worship or temple was built in Kaifeng in 1163 AD. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng - - 1
unit
- 1163 C.E. Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 171. "The earliest positive date for Jews in Kaifeng is the year 1163, the date given by one inscription for the founding of their synagogue. But it is reasonable to assume they had already lived there for several decades. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 1,000 - - - 1605 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 169. "By Ricci's days Jews had already lived in China for hundreds of years. They formed a thriving community of nearly one thousand in their own quarter of Kaifeng. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng - - - - 1642 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 179. "At the height of Jewish prosperity, in 1642, the Yellow river swept through Kaifeng in one of its worst floods ever. The synagogue was swept away and with it most of the Torah scrolls. Many Jews were among the hundreds of thousands who died in the catastrophe. Only a few hundred Jewish families survived. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 50 - - - 1725 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 177-178. "In the early 1700s Jesuit missionaries... catalogued symptoms of the Jewish decline... Only foty to fifty men came to the synagogue for holidays, and barely a minyan for the Sabbath. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng - - 1
unit
- 1850 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 187-188. "Miraculously, Finn's letter was not only received by answered. A Chinese Jew named Chao Nien-tsu sent a reply to the consul in 1850... Chao painted a gloomy picture of Jewish life in Kaifeng, on the verge of disappearing entirely. He described himself as one of the few Jews who still cared about their religion... the synagogue was crumbling. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 400 - - - 1851 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 187-188. "The Chinese delegates made a second trip in 1851. They spent two weeks in Kaifeng, long enough to estimate the Jewish population at three to four hundred. This time they returned with six Torah scrolls and assorted other manuscripts, including the memorial book. They also brought back two Jews in person. Both had been circumcised,... "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng - - - - 1866 Cavendish, Richard (ed.). Man, Myth & Magic: An Illustrated Encyclopedia of the Supernatural (vol. 15). New York: Marshall Cavendish Corp. (1970), pg. 2080. "By the middle of the 19th century Chinese Judaism had almost disappeared; the temple no longer stood, no one could read Hebrew, services were no longer held and religious observances had ceased. Of the once prosperous large community, there remained only a few poor families who could not afford to rebuild their place of worship. By 1966 the synagogue buildings had entirely disappeared; in 1914 the temple site was sold to a Christian mission. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1932 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 191. "In a series of meetings in 1919 [Bishop william White, head of the Canadian Anglican Mission in Kaifeng] tried to reorganize the Jewish community, with no success. He called his last meeting in 1932 to introdue them to a visiting American Jew [who] wrote: 'They know they are Jews, but konw nothing of Judaism. They realize they are Chinese, completely assimilated...' "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1980 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 191. "The most recent visitor was a UPI reporter in early 1980. She found a few dozen people who knew they were descended from Jews. "
Chinese Jews of Kaifeng China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1982 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 170. "...China's Jews... prospered for another century or so [after 1605] but began losing their grip on Judaism... last rabbi died [c. 1805]; the synagogue was torn down [c. 1860]. By then the Jews could no longer read Hebrew or remember any but a few oddly misshapen rituals. A few of them converted to Islam or other religions, but most simply blended into their Chinese surroundings... To this day there are a few hundred residents of Kaifeng who can say, 'I am descended from Jews.' But that is exactly what they are. It has been a long time since anyone in Kaifeng has been able to say, 'I am a Jew.' "
Judaism China: Kaifeng - - 1
unit
- 1163 C.E. Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 171. "The earliest positive date for Jews in Kaifeng is the year 1163, the date given by one inscription for the founding of their synagogue. But it is reasonable to assume they had already lived there for several decades. "
Judaism China: Kaifeng 1,000 - - - 1605 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 169. "By Ricci's days Jews had already lived in China for hundreds of years. They formed a thriving community of nearly one thousand in their own quarter of Kaifeng. "
Judaism China: Kaifeng - - - - 1642 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 179. "At the height of Jewish prosperity, in 1642, the Yellow river swept through Kaifeng in one of its worst floods ever. The synagogue was swept away and with it most of the Torah scrolls. Many Jews were among the hundreds of thousands who died in the catastrophe. Only a few hundred Jewish families survived. "
Judaism China: Kaifeng - - 1
unit
- 1850 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 187-188. "Miraculously, Finn's letter was not only received by answered. A Chinese Jew named Chao Nien-tsu sent a reply to the consul in 1850... Chao painted a gloomy picture of Jewish life in Kaifeng, on the verge of disappearing entirely. He described himself as one of the few Jews who still cared about their religion... the synagogue was crumbling. "
Judaism China: Kaifeng 400 - - - 1851 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 187-188. "The Chinese delegates made a second trip in 1851. They spent two weeks in Kaifeng, long enough to estimate the Jewish population at three to four hundred. This time they returned with six Torah scrolls and assorted other manuscripts, including the memorial book. They also brought back two Jews in person. Both had been circumcised,... "
Judaism China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1932 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 191. "In a series of meetings in 1919 [Bishop william White, head of the Canadian Anglican Mission in Kaifeng] tried to reorganize the Jewish community, with no success. He called his last meeting in 1932 to introdue them to a visiting American Jew [who] wrote: 'They know they are Jews, but konw nothing of Judaism. They realize they are Chinese, completely assimilated...' "
Judaism China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1980 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 191. "The most recent visitor was a UPI reporter in early 1980. She found a few dozen people who knew they were descended from Jews. "
Judaism China: Kaifeng 0 - - - 1982 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 170. "...China's Jews... prospered for another century or so [after 1605] but began losing their grip on Judaism... last rabbi died [c. 1805]; the synagogue was torn down [c. 1860]. By then the Jews could no longer read Hebrew or remember any but a few oddly misshapen rituals. A few of them converted to Islam or other religions, but most simply blended into their Chinese surroundings... To this day there are a few hundred residents of Kaifeng who can say, 'I am descended from Jews.' But that is exactly what they are. It has been a long time since anyone in Kaifeng has been able to say, 'I am a Jew.' "
Judaism - attend synagogue China: Kaifeng 50 - - - 1725 Ross, Dan. Acts of Faith: A Journey to the Fringes of Jewish Identity. New York: St. Martin's Press (1982), pg. 177-178. "In the early 1700s Jesuit missionaries... catalogued symptoms of the Jewish decline... Only forty to fifty men came to the synagogue for holidays, and barely a minyan for the Sabbath. "
Protestant China: Liaoning 60,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Ningxia 5,500 - - - 1989 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Hui China: Ningxia - - - - 1996 Stefoff, Rebecca. China (series: Major World Nations). Philadelphia: Chelsea House Publishers (1999), pg. 81. "The Hui are Muslims, descendants of Chinese who adopted the religion of Islam when it entered China in the 7th century. The 8 million Hui make up 0.67 percent of the population. Most of them live in the Ningxia autonomous region and in smaller autonomous communities in the provinces of Gansu, Henan, and Hebei. The Hui use the Chinese language. "
Protestant China: Ningxia 10,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Protestant China: Qinghai 15,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 82 - - - 1982 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 141 - - - 1983 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 264 - - - 1984 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 427 - - - 1985 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 679 - - - 1986 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 1,214 - - - 1987 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 1,527 - - - 1988 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 1,863 - - - 1989 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 2,332 - - - 1990 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 2,810 - - - 1991 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 3,297 - - - 1992 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 3,844 - - - 1993 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 4,374 - - - 1994 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 5,034 - - - 1995 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 6,172 - - - 1996 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
China Christian Council China: Qinghai: Xining 6,780 - - - 1997 *LINK* China Christian Council web site (1998) Table: "Membership Statistics For The Church In Xining " (Xining is the capital of Qinghai povince)
Catholic China: Shaanxi 180,000 - - - 1989 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Shaanxi really is listed separately from Shanxi. This is not a typo.]
Protestant China: Shaanxi 180,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province " [Shaanxi really is listed separately from Shanxi. This is not a typo.]
Hui China: Shaanxi: Xi'an 60,000 - - - 1998 Rutherford, Scott (ed.) East Asia. London: Apa Publications (1998), pg. 73-74. Pg. 73: "Xi'an, capital of Shaanxi Province "; Pg. 74: "Some 60,000 Hui Muslims live in Xi'an "
Islam China: Shaanxi: Xi'an 60,000 - - - 1998 Rutherford, Scott (ed.) East Asia. London: Apa Publications (1998), pg. 73-74. Pg. 73: "Xi'an, capital of Shaanxi Province "; Pg. 74: "Some 60,000 Hui Muslims live in Xi'an "
Catholic China: Shandong 130,000 - - - 1982 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Shandong 800,000 - - - 1994 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 142. Table: "TSPM [Three Self Patriotic Movement] and Government Statistics for Protestant Chirstians by Province "
Catholic China: Shanghai 120,000 - - - 1988 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 177-178. "The table below, based mainly on official government and CPA [Catholic Patriotic Association] estimates, gives a minimum figure for Catholics in the provinces. " [Technically, some may consider CPA Catholic, but not Roman Catholic.]
Protestant China: Shanghai - - 200
units
- 1957 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 13. "In 1958 the majority of the city churches were closed by the TSPM under the slogan of 'unity.' For instance, over 60 churches in Beijing were reduced to four and over 200 in Shanghai to under 20. "
Protestant China: Shanghai - - 19
units
- 1958 Lambert, Tony. The Resurrection of the Chinese Church; Wheaton, IL: Harold Shaw Publishers (1994), 13. "In 1958 the majority of the city churches were closed by the TSPM under the slogan of 'unity.' For instance, over 60 churches in Beijing were reduced to four and over 200 in Shanghai to under 20. "


China: Shanghai, continued

Search Adherents.com

Custom Search
comments powered by Disqus
Collection and organization of data © 23 April 2007 by Adherents.com.   Site created by custom apps written in C++.  
Research supported by East Haven University.
Books * Videos * Music * Posters

We are always striving to increase the accuracy and usefulness of our website. We are happy to hear from you. Please submit questions, suggestions, comments, corrections, etc. to: webmaster@adherents.com.