Association for Clinical Pastoral Education. Northeast Region. Records, 1926-2012.
15 linear feet (15 boxes)
Biographical / Historical
The Association for Clinical Pastoral Education (ACPE) was formed in 1967 through the merging of the Institute of Pastoral Care, Council of Clinical Training (formerly known as the Council for Clinical Training of Theological Students), the Association of Clinical Pastoral Educators (formerly known as the Southern Baptist Association for Clinical Pastoral Education) and the Department of Institutional Chaplaincy and Clinical Pastoral Education - Lutheran Council. The present-day Association for Clinical Pastoral Education, Inc., describes itself as "a multicultural, multifaith organization devoted to providing education and improving the quality of ministry and pastoral care offered by spiritual caregivers of all faiths through the clinical educational methods of Clinical Pastoral Education." One of nine regions, the Northeast Region includes Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont. Each region is managed by the Board of Representatives, and regional and national conferences are held annually.
- Series I. Association of Clinical Pastoral Education (ACPE), Northeast Region, general records
- Series II. Northeast Region accreditation records
- Series III. Northeast and Central Region CPE programs and schools
- Series IV. ACPE national records
- Series V. Institute of Pastoral Care and Council of Clinical Training
- Series VI. Related organizations, conferences, and seminars
- Series VII. Writings of individuals associated with ACPE
- Series VIII. Clippings and photographs
- Series IX. Unidentified material
- Series X. Audiovisual material
- Series XI. Printed material
- Association for Clinical Pastoral Education. Northeast Region. Records, 1926-2013: A Finding Aid.
- Andover-Harvard Theological Library
- EAD ID
Part of the Andover-Harvard Theological Library, Harvard Divinity School Repository
Special Collections at Andover-Harvard Theological Library preserves and makes accessible primary source materials documenting the history of religion and theology, with particular historical emphasis on American liberal religious traditions. Though the historical strengths of the collections have been in the field of Christianity, other religious traditions are increasingly reflected, in step with Harvard Divinity School's evolving focus on global religious studies.
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