Calvinistic Baptist

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  • noun

Synonyms for Calvinistic Baptist

group of Baptist congregations believing the teachings of the French theologian John Calvin who believed in strict predetermination

References in periodicals archive ?
In America, the so-called First Great Awakening divided Calvinistic Baptists between Regulars and Separates, less over the need for conversion of all church members than over the nature of that conversion and its related "religious affections.
For these Calvinistic Baptists, election was as certain as the atonement of Christ was limited.
Modified Calvinism" and its resulting mission strategy split Calvinistic Baptists into what came to be known as mission or anti-mission churches.
Regular" or Calvinistic Baptist churches in Nova Scotia and New Brunswick underwent some significant changes in the first half of the nineteenth century.
If Goodwin could help us hear the women who were marginalized by Elder, the dissidents who were expelled by Crandall, and the long-suffering Baptists who were bored by Tupper, we would likely have quite a more dynamic perspective on what was important to the Calvinistic Baptists of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick.
In 1946, historian George Levy wrote The Baptists of the Maritime Provinces, 1753-1946 to help his denomination celebrate its fortieth anniversary as a union of Arminian and Calvinistic Baptists.
In 1846, the Calvinistic Baptists of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick joined their respective denominational institutions to create a convention in order to build denominational structures cooperatively.
William Brackney writes "that although most Six Principle Baptists were Arminians, some Calvinistic Baptists, especially the Welsh and German, also practiced [dual] laying on of hands," in keeping with the six-fold list of doctrines in Hebrews 6:1-2.
32) In another sense Fuller created a theological scenario that allowed Calvinistic Baptists to continue using the language of election while extending its boundaries considerably.
The devotion of the concluding sections of the 1644 Confession (51) to the civil magistracy is not surprising given that the whole exercise arose out of a false identification of Calvinistic Baptists with Anabaptists, charging them with disclaiming the magistracy, "denying to assist them either in persons or in purse in any of their lawful commands.
To this, White added that it is "equally clear from the expansionist policy which the Calvinistic Baptists were to pursue down to the time of the Restoration, that their retreat from any traditional concept of the Christian state seems to have sharpened their sense of mission rather than to have blunted it.
At the other end of the spectrum, some of the more Calvinistic Baptists moved into the realm of hyper-Calvinism as represented by the Kehuckee Association and formed the roots of the anti-Missions Primitive Baptist movement.
First, while they affirmed their concern for education, these staunchly Calvinistic Baptists were opposed to the idea of "sectarian colleges"--Baptist, Presbyterian, and others--since that implied that "our distinct views of church government, of gospel doctrine and gospel ordinances, are connected with human sciences, a principle which we cannot admit.
Many Calvinistic Baptists were convinced that God alone was the agent of grace to be offered irresistibly to the elect in God's own way.
Those who attended were members of the unions from across Canada hat had their roots in the Regular or Calvinistic Baptists.