Congregationalist


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Synonyms for Congregationalist

a member of the Congregational Church

of or pertaining to or characteristic of a Congregational church

References in periodicals archive ?
The president of Yale College and a staunch Whig, Stiles was also a thoroughgoing Congregationalist who enjoyed largely cordial relations with Isaac Backus, with whom he had served as a trustee of Rhode Island College.
Born into a Congregationalist family in Minnesota in 1873, Nellie Arnott graduated from high school in Illinois, worked five years as a home missionary in Georgia and Mississippi, and, after studying at the Moody Bible Institute and Oberlin College and a period in New York State to remedy a health problem, embarked for Portuguese West Africa in 1905 as a missionary.
At the opposite end of the spectrum of religious opinion from ardent conformists, response to presbyterian arguments helped shape the congregationalist ideas of Henry Jacob and others.
Two of the women were eventually ordained, one in the Episcopalian church and the other as a Congregationalist minister.
It meant that he could not complete his training as a Presbyterian minister, but he was determined to follow his calling and became a Congregationalist minister.
studies run the gamut from the 17th to the 20th centuries, from the Presbyterian to the Baptist and Congregationalist traditions, and represent the full spectrum of Dissenting ideas on doctrines such as original sin, Christology, ecclesiology, and the relationship between theology and metaphysics.
Governor Winthrop took pains to establish his government so as to exclude all but Congregationalist church members from participation, including voting, holding public office, exercising privileges in the churches, and levying taxes.
Methodist, Unitarian, and Congregationalist writers worried that language had become so degraded that it was impossible to convey religious truth.
Elizabeth Barrett Browning situated herself, for the most part, within the nineteenth-century Congregationalist strand of Christianity.
Nancy Mairs was a Congregationalist until she became a Catholic.
Lorence (professor emeritus of history, University of Wisconsin-Marathon County) presents A Hard Journey: The Life of Don West is the biography of poet, ordained Congregationalist minister, labor organizer, educator, leftist activist, and political figure Don West, a twentieth-century American advocate for traditional religious values who dedicated himself to building a nonracist, egalitarian south.
Most importantly, while the state showed no de jure preference for Congregationalism as a denomination, it continued to privilege de facto the town-church model of religious organization and community, inextricably associated with the old Congregationalist establishment.
In the first part of this study, I delineate Barrett's concept of the preacher by interpreting her comments within the context of her actual experience with preachers in the Congregationalist denomination with which she associated herself at the time; I pay special attention to James Stratten, the London preacher whom Barrett much admired.
Liberal Theologians were a heterogeneous group, but their voices were especially heard from within the Congregationalist, Episcopal, Baptist, Methodist, and some Presbyterian churches.
John Ames, the protagonist, is an elderly Congregationalist minister, the latest in a long line of ministers who have preached on either side of the Kansas-Iowa border.
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