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I Don't Want To Be Remembered As A Chair: The Shakers DVD, MP4, USB

I Don't Want To Be Remembered As A Chair: The Shakers DVD, MP4, USB
I Don't Want To Be Remembered As A Chair: The Shakers DVD, MP4, USB
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The Last Shakers Alive Give Their Witness And Tell Their History Shortly Before Their Christian Religious Sect Virtually Died Out, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1990, 49 Minutes). #Shakers #TheShakers #UnitedSocietyOfBelieversInChristsSecondAppearing #AnnLee #MotherAnnLee #ChristianSects #ReligiousFundamentalists #Millenarianism #Restorationism #Niskayuna #Christianity #AmericanHistory #USHistory #MP4 #VideoDownload #DVD

The United Society Of Believers In Christ's Second Appearing, more commonly known as the Shakers, are a millenarian restorationist Christian sect founded c._1747 in England and then organized in the United States in the 1780s. They were initially known as "Shaking Quakers" because of their ecstatic behavior during worship services. Espousing egalitarian ideals, women took on spiritual leadership roles alongside men, including founding leaders such as Jane Wardley, Mother Ann Lee, and Mother Lucy Wright. The Shakers emigrated from England and settled in Revolutionary colonial America, with an initial settlement at Watervliet, New York (present-day Colonie), in 1774. They practice a celibate and communal utopian lifestyle, pacifism, uniform charismatic worship, and their model of equality of the sexes, which they institutionalized in their society in the 1780s. They are also known for their simple living, architecture, technological innovation, music, and furniture. During the mid-19th century, an Era of Manifestations resulted in a period of dances, gift drawings, and gift songs inspired by spiritual revelations. At its peak in the mid-19th century, there were 2,000-4,000 Shaker believers living in 18 major communities and numerous smaller, often short-lived communities. External and internal societal changes in the mid- and late-19th century resulted in the thinning of the Shaker community as members left or died with few converts to the faith to replace them. By 1920, there were only 12 Shaker communities remaining in the United States. As of 2019, there is only one active Shaker village: Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village, in Maine. Consequently, many of the other Shaker settlements are now museums.