Baptist


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  • noun

Words related to Baptist

References in classic literature ?
Note the similarity between the utterance of the Charleston Baptist Association quoted above, and the following utterance of Van Dyke seventy years later: "The Bible teaches that God owns the world.
The Presbyterians were now in power; Bunyan was a Baptist, and some of the Presbyterians would gladly have silenced him.
And she was all of good as well as all of beauty, devout in her belief in her mother's worship, which was the worship introduced by Ebenezer Naismith, the Baptist missionary.
John Baptist rose and moved towards it, as if it had a good attraction for him.
Whereas she had put the lump of coarse bread into the swart, scaled, knotted hands of John Baptist (who had scarcely as much nail on his eight fingers and two thumbs as would have made out one for Monsieur Rigaud), with ready confidence; and, when he kissed her hand, had herself passed it caressingly over his face.
asked John Baptist, who had begun, contentedly, to munch his bread.
that John Baptist felt it a point of honour to reply at the grate, and in good time and tune, though a little hoarsely:
Monsieur Rigaud, finding the listening John Baptist in his way before the echoes had ceased (even the echoes were the weaker for imprisonment, and seemed to lag), reminded him with a push of his foot that he had better resume his own darker place.
A little dry, but I have my old sauce here,' returned John Baptist, holding up his knife.
Or so--like Lyons sausage,' said John Baptist, demonstrating the various cuts on the bread he held, and soberly chewing what he had in his mouth.
John Baptist said in his own language, and with the quick conciliatory manner of his own countrymen.
John Baptist answered with that peculiar back-handed shake of the right forefinger which is the most expressive negative in the Italian language.
returned John Baptist, closing his eyes and giving his head a most vehement toss.
His theatrical air, as he stood with one arm on his hip within the folds of his cloak, together with his manner of disregarding his companion and addressing the opposite wall instead, seemed to intimate that he was rehearsing for the President, whose examination he was shortly to undergo, rather than troubling himself merely to enlighten so small a person as John Baptist Cavalletto.
John Baptist having smoked his cigarette down to his fingers' ends, Monsieur Rigaud had the magnanimity to throw him another.