inerrancy

(redirected from Biblical inerrancy)
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  • noun

Antonyms for inerrancy

(Christianity) exemption from error

References in periodicals archive ?
The Northern Presbyterian missionaries' opinion on closing the educational mission was not unanimous, as the book claims (56); Kang Yanguk was an uncle, rather than a "cousin," of Kim II Sung's mother (66); biblical inerrancy might be a "key" doctrine of fundamentalism, but not of evangelicalism in general (117); there are more than "three" non-evangelical denominations in Korea; and the Korean Lutheran Church, related to America's conservative Missouri Synod, could be as evangelical as any other denomination (141).
2 [June 2010]: 133-8) is, as he says, "quite critical" of the evangelical position on inerrancy maintained by Beale in his 2008 publication, The Erosion of Biblical Inerrancy.
The evangelical insistence on biblical inerrancy leads to the question of whether women can be ordained or can be recognized as preachers.
On the Sunday morning of July 13, 1975, Dilday preached a sermon entitled "Baptists and the Bible" and responded to the accusations of two new Baptist parachurch groups, "Concerned Georgia Baptists" and the "Baptist Faith and Message Fellowship," that he believed wanted to remove "Bible-doubting liberals" from leadership in the SBC and to withhold Cooperative Program funds from institutions where biblical inerrancy was not affirmed.
s use of obscure labels such as "liberal" and "conservative" to identify theological positions on biblical inerrancy distract from this otherwise precise historical account (in fact, these are problematic by T.
It's important to the Moyers method that we do not see these tales under the traditional categories of biblical inerrancy or divine inspiration.
He argues that there is an emerging generation of scholars, whom he terms "so-called evangelicals," and their work is a threat to the 1978 Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy, which he views as "the benchmark for an evangelical view of the inspiration of Scripture.
Thus, because biblical inerrancy means little in Roman Catholicism, Catholic priests tend to come out as less than fully orthodox.
Others, however, have opposed women's ordination by following cultural traditions, by adhering to biblical inerrancy and a literal Bible, by appealing to narrow, woman's-submission views of the Creation accounts in Genesis, by taking the apostle Paul's writings out of context, by viewing ordination as conveying authority, prestige, and special powers, and by teaching that women should be submissive to men and should not teach or have authority over men.
Obviously, PK does not want to alert existing churches and denominations to its intent to supplant them, but it has developed a centralized headquarters with thirty-six regional offices serving all fifty states and about 16,000 local groups; "independently run spin-offs" in Australia, New Zealand, and Canada; a daily radio program; and other features of a "nondenominational" organization -- including a fundamentalist theology based upon biblical inerrancy.
The Christian right is about politics, about biblical inerrancy and about beleaguered people seeking certainty in an uncertain world.
Beale that treats the erosion of biblical inerrancy in evangelicalism.
American fundamentalism's defining concept of biblical inerrancy presupposes a more Reformed view of scriptural authority and, above all, a fully modern notion of factual correspondence that Katz himself discusses earlier in his book.
Since becoming the pastor of New York's Calvary Baptist Church in 1918, Straton had attracted national attention as a leader in the fundamentalist movement, stridently proclaiming the doctrine of biblical inerrancy and the literal interpretation of scripture while lamenting Christian civilization's descent into immorality.
The North American fundamentalism of the 30s and 40s is marked theologically by a polemical antimodernism ("the rock of ages rather than the age of rocks" [62]), biblical inerrancy as the litmus test of doctrinal faithfulness, a dispensationalist expectation of the Great Apostasy and imminent End yet a paradoxical hope for society's transformation through religious revival.