Christianism


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Christianism

the religious tenets held by all Christians.
See also: Christianity
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
NNA - Countering ISIL's Islamism by identical Christianism is rather impossible, Druze leader Walid Jumblatt stated in his salute to Lebanese Greek Orthodox bishops George Khodr and Elias Awdeh in today's issue of al-Anba' Socialist Party mouthpiece.
But he aims his venom at the priestly architects of the Christian religion who replace Christ-like praxis with "faith" understood as rational assent to doctrinal claims: "To reduce being a Christian, Christianism, to a matter of considering something true, to a mere phenomenon of consciousness, is to negate Christianism.
The very existence of christianism indicates that a falling away or corruption has occurred, and such a stance is likely to be hostile to philosophy.
For centuries Ethiopian Christianism has excited the curiosity of western scholars who are tempted to see in it the survival of an exotic form of primitive Christianism.
4) Jean-Yves Naudet, who analysis the principle of subsidiarity starting from its presentation in the texts of social Christianism, considers that this principle is based on "the prominence of the person and on his liberty of action in the name of his dignity".
The maverick conservative blogger Andrew Sullivan is given to similar complaints about "big government Christianism.
No one appears to have refused the aid of the Red Cross so one must conclude the ``protesters'' are motivated more by Anglophobia and anti Christianism, than by concern for the feelings of ethnic minorities.
Christianism itself is claimed by the child archetype and so lends its dogma towards the literal protection of babies as well.
Christism (or Christianism or Christianity, whichever you choose to call it), however, claims the most astounding things of all.
After a useful introduction which summarises the historical course of the period under study, the first chapter, devoted to Church and society, synthesises a large number of historical questions: the affirmation of Christianism in the fourth century in relation to pagan resistance and the effects of the closing and reuse of temples; the Christianisation of urban spaces (with extensive digressions on Rome and Milan) and the countryside; the structure of cult buildings, the role of the Church in Gothic and Lombard times, burials, relics and pilgrims, monasticism and the use of writing on the part of the Church.