published by the American Sunday School Union in Philadelphia.
What does ASSU stand for?
ASSU stands for American Sunday School Union (est. 1824; Philadelphia, PA)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ASSU
We have 3 other meanings of ASSU in our Acronym Attic
- Astrophysics and Space Science Theory Group (Baylor University; Waco, TX)
- Association of Secondary School Teachers in Israel
- Alt.sex.stories Text Repository (text archive site)
- Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Financial Management
- Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Manpower & Reserve Affairs
- Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Research, Engineering & Systems
- Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Shipbuilding & Logistics
- Air Support Signal Unit
- Arts & Science Students' Union (University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario Canada )
- Associated Students of Stanford University
- Association of Statistics Specialists Using Microsoft Excel
- Alliance for Sound State Uniform Regulatory Efficiency (National Association of Insurance Commissioners)
- Association for the Sustainable Use and Recovery (Europe)
- Awards to Stimulate and Support Undergraduate Research Experiences (US DoD)
- Agricultural Science Summer Undergraduate Research and Development (New Mexico State University)
- Association for the Sustainable Use and Recovery of Resources in Europe
- Anterior Superior Segmental Vein
- Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume (John Wiley & Sons, Inc.)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Historian of journalism David Paul Nord provides a terse, but compelling study, much drawn from previously published articles, of how the antebellum work of the American Tract Society, American Bible Society, and American Sunday School Union unwittingly led to the birth of mass media in the United States.
The American Bible Society (1816), American Tract Society (1825), American Sunday School Union (1824), and the American Temperance Union (1836) were just a few of the national organizations formed according to this pattern.