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  • noun

Words related to Sabbatarian

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

References in periodicals archive ?
(27.) Excerpts are printed in Martin Rothkegel, "Anabaptist Sabbatarianism in Sixteenth-Century Moravia," MQR 87 (Oct.
(6) Sabbatarianism was a movement by the more conservative religious groups to legally enforce the gloomy Calvinist Sunday.
(Sabbatarianism is a movement that attempts to reconstruct the earliest forms of Christianity.
Sabbatarianism, opposition to gambling, early closing of hotels and prohibition of alcohol are sometimes said to be Scottish influences.
(40) In her attempt to claim Hawthorne as a kind of fellow traveler in Transcendentalism, Peabody conflates Hawthorne and his narrator and thereby displaces the sketch's crux of Sabbatarianism and antinomianism.
The first major breach in Sabbatarianism came when trains first arrived in Birmingham in the late 1830s.
They debated the fugitive slave law, capital punishment, sabbatarianism, and the Mexican War.
(12) For Puritan attitudes towards sabbatarianism and sports on
The growing impact of Sabbatarianism meant that for some at least, sports were increasingly less commonly being played on Sundays in the first decade of the century.
Though middle-class interest in sabbatarianism was waning by the 1880s, The Sunday at Home continued to be published since RTS members wished to preserve Sunday as a day of rest and family time in which the father could be an active participant.
Slowly a serious schism took place with Conservatives believing implicitly in infallibility and Sabbatarianism and the new thinking group, which took hold of this new concept and gradually infiltrated the majority of the professional chairs in the main colleges--Edinburgh, Glasgow and Aberdeen.
(1) For the confessional communities of New England, the calendar also offered a particularly religious significance, from the Sabbatarianism of the Puritans, to the Quaker's conscious rejection of the traditional calendar and the nurturing of their own.
Puritans, who espoused a rigid form of Sabbatarianism, were so angered by King Charles I's non-Sabbatarian views--and by the monarchy's presumption to dictate Sunday observance--that many broke with the Anglican Church and left for Holland or the New World.
Indeed, the protesters began espousing Sabbatarianism and what La Pierre and other ministers described as Antinomian principles.