The Congregational Library and Congregational Christian Historical Society
From their website: Located in Boston's historic Beacon Hill, the Congregational Library offers an extensive array of contemporary and classic religious material. Our collection includes a wide variety of resources on American religion, New England local and town histories, and three hundred years of records documenting the history of American Congregationalism.
Our reading room, overlooking Boston's famous Granary Burying Ground, is open to visitors from Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Congregational Library Catalogue search.
Are We Who We Say We Are
Toward a definition of the mission of the Congregational Church in the new Millennium. A collection of papers given for the Second Congregational Symposium, November 2000.
Wisconsin Theological Society Papers
From their website: Autonomous Churches seeking the fellowship, support, and programs of “like-called” congregations have, since 1968, found local relationships within the Wisconsin Congregational Association. While most of the member Churches are, indeed, from Wisconsin, there are also member Churches in Upper Michigan and Illinois. The Churches of the WCA follow the historic faith and organizational pattern of the Congregational Way. Membership in the Wisconsin Congregational Association is open to any Church that shares the faith and polity convictions of the association and accepts the association Covenant.
Markers Along the Congregational Way
A series of articles by Rev. Arvel M. Steece on noted congregationalists: Arthur John Gossip, William Eleazer Barton, Samuel Billings Capen, Ephraim Adams and Josiah Bushnell Grinnell.
From their website: Alban at Duke Divinity School helps leaders connect and learn from one another by sharing practical wisdom, stories of thriving congregations and transformational models of ministry.
From their website: Plimoth Plantation is a not-for-profit museum supported by admissions, contributions, grants and generous volunteers. Plimoth Plantation, a bicultural museum, offers powerful personal encounters with history built on thorough research about the Wampanoag People and the Colonial English community in the 1600s. Our exhibits, programs, live interpreters, and historic settings encourage a new level of understanding about present-day issues affecting communities around the world.
PBS Colonial House
From their website: Think colonial life was all about pious Pilgrims, powdered wigs and freedom for all? Think again! Two dozen modern-day time travelers find out the hard way what early American colonial life was really like when they take up residence in COLONIAL HOUSE, public television's latest hands-on history series from the producers of FRONTIER HOUSE, MANOR HOUSE, and the Peabody Award-winning THE 1900 HOUSE.