Middle-period chronology of the ShakersEdit



  • West Union, Indiana, is dissolved after years of continued trouble with external conflict from non-Shaker neighbors, internal disputes, and disease. It never fully recovered from the ravages of Tecumseh's War, the earthquake-induced floods and resulting fevers, and the War of 1812. It is the first major Shaker community to permanently disband, and the only major community to do so before 1875. Its closure also marks the end of any significant Shaker presence in the state of Indiana.

Circa 1830

  • The program of manumission of enslaved persons at South Union is completed.[1]


  • September 10: Mary Partington, the last living and faithful member of the first band of nine English Shakers to arrive in America, dies.[2][3]


  • The Sodus Bay Shaker community, dismayed at a proposal by New York State to build a canal near the village, is dissolved and relocated to Groveland, New York. Groveland is the last of nineteen major Shaker communities to be established. The net total of Shaker communities in New York remains at three, and the total number of existing Shaker communities in the country is eighteen.

Era of ManifestationsEdit



Civil War eraEdit


  • A small Shaker community is found in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania by Rebecca Cox Jackson and Rebecca Perot from Watervliet Shaker Village. Both women are black, and oversee an integrated, majority black Shaker population.

Post-Civil WarEdit


  • Tyringham Shaker Village is closed down after 83 years of operation. It is the first major closure of a Shaker settlement since West Union (Busro), Indiana in 1827. It signals the dramatic decline in Shaker population and the closure of most villages in the coming decades.

Other Sivion stuffEdit

Scribbling IdiotsEdit

Webpage, JFH review, Wade-O mention, Rapzilla (song link, review, review), interview, info for CCM Magazine feature, Jam the Hype song link, Cross Rhythms articles (review, JustMe bio, news, news), Cas Metah website, Radio U mention, brief concert mention, interview, RapReviews review, Tollbooth articles (review, JustMe review), review

Sev Statik sourcesEdit

Ill Harmonics albumsEdit

Sources: NRT review, Exclaim!, Cross Rhythms ( [14], [15], [16], [17]), cMusicWeb, Rap Reviews, Christianity Today (review), CCM Magazine.[4][5]


  1. ^ Cite error: The named reference :1 was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  2. ^ Cite error: The named reference :42 was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  3. ^ Goodwillie, Christian; Wergland, Glendyne R. (2017-07-05). "Mary Partington". In Goodwillie, Christian; Wergland, Glendyne R. (eds.). Shaker Autobiographies, Biographies and Testimonies, 1806–1907. Abingdon and New York: Routledge. p. 114. ISBN 9781351548854.
  4. ^ McCreary, David (April 1, 2002). "Ill Harmonics: Take Two" (PDF). CCM Magazine: 62–3. Retrieved February 17, 2016.      
  5. ^ DeBarros, Anthony (June 1, 2002). "One to Watch: Ill Harmonics; Quality Is Job 1 for Hip Hop duo" (PDF). CCM Magazine: 24. Retrieved February 17, 2016.

Soldiers for ChristEdit


Future ShockEdit

Interview, interview, Forum post, review, feature, repost from Myspace, review.

Zane OneEdit

interview, mention in article, credits, interview, song article, JFH data, interview, bandcamp, credits, news item, credits, credits, credits, news item mention, Wade-O radio piece, handbag line, feature, another feature, another feature, another feature.