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  • noun

Words related to Sabbatarian

one who observes Saturday as the Sabbath (as in Judaism)

References in periodicals archive ?
The ET accepted that Mrs Mba genuinely and deeply held religious beliefs, but it also considered that her sabbatarian belief was not a "core component of the Christian faith", i.
64) Although Sabbatarians were the intended beneficiaries of the amendment, Senator Randolph suggested in a colloquy with Senator Hoyt Dominick that the provision would also extend to "other religious sect[s] which [have] a different method of conducting their lives than do most Americans.
On efforts to introduce Sabbatarian reform in England, see James L.
Pietistic Republicans, motivated by the same impulse that had driven the push against slavery, became embroiled in battles at the local level concerning prohibition, sabbatarian legislation, and the mandating of English in both public and private schools.
Two years later, Harmon came into the orbit of the Sabbatarian Adventists, who had adopted from the Seventh-day Baptists the distinctive belief that the Old Testament observance of a Saturday Sabbath was still necessary for salvation.
White's Role in Sabbatarian Adventism from 1844 to 1849.
Brian Harrison has demonstrated that by the end of the century, much of the impulse behind sabbatarian restrictions came from labour organisations.
Unfortunately, the Sabbatarian virus has now spread to the museum and art gallery, which has also (in the wake of staffing reductions) deleted Sunday from its opening days.
The denomination's early churches were simple rectangular wooden structures following the model of the Washington, New Hampshire church built by the Christian Brethren in the 1840s where the first sabbatarian Adventist group worshipped.
Hawthorne's "Sunday at Home" teaches us much about the changing nature of Sabbath Laws in Massachusetts and differing philosophical views of Sabbatarian reform.
I read this part of Justice Brennan's argument as supplementing the basic holding that the Sabbatarian challenger was asserting her fundamental rights.
His father was a strict Sabbatarian and ardent prohibitionist who refused to grow barley (uniquely suited to his soil) because it would have been used to produce beer.
This action was anathema to the strict Sabbatarian Free Presbyterian Hebrideans.
41) More than just a cartoonist, Bengough was a lecturer, labour reformer, and Sabbatarian, and his activities did not fail to attract attention to his illustrations, and by the time Grip met its demise in 1894, the Telegram was a year or so into its stride of producing daily front-page cartoons.
Thus Communists in British Society suggests that the analogy is apt, because whilst 'first of all it conveys the importance of ritual, belief and belonging in the identity of British communism, it also hints at empty pews or Sabbatarian pieties not always reconcilable with daily routines'.