Sabbatarian


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Sab·ba·tar·i·an

 (săb′ə-târ′ē-ən)
n.
1. One who observes Saturday as the Sabbath, as in Judaism.
2. One who believes in strict observance of the Sabbath.
adj.
Relating to the Sabbath or to Sabbatarians.

[From Late Latin sabbatārius, from Latin sabbatum, Sabbath; see Sabbath.]

Sab′ba·tar′i·an·ism n.

Sabbatarian

(ˌsæbəˈtɛərɪən)
n
1. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a person advocating the strict religious observance of Sunday
2. (Judaism) a person who observes Saturday as the Sabbath
adj
(Ecclesiastical Terms) of or relating to the Sabbath or its observance
[C17: from Late Latin sabbatārius a Sabbath-keeper]
ˌSabbaˈtarianism n

Sab•ba•tar•i•an

(ˌsæb əˈtɛər i ən)

n.
1. a person, esp. a Christian, who observes Saturday as the Sabbath.
2. a person who adheres to or advocates a strict observance of Sunday as a day of rest.
adj.
3. of or pertaining to the Sabbath and its observance.
[1605–15; < Late Latin sabbatāri(us), derivative of sabbatum Sabbath]
Sab`ba•tar′i•an•ism, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Sabbatarian - one who observes Saturday as the Sabbath (as in Judaism)
Judaism - the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
religious person - a person who manifests devotion to a deity
Adj.1.Sabbatarian - pertaining to the Sabbath and its observance
Translations

sabbatarian

[ˌsæbəˈtɛərɪən]
A. ADJsabatario
B. Nsabatario/a m/f partidario/a de guardar estrictamente el domingo

Sabbatarian

nstrenger Befürworter des Sonntagsgebots or (Jewish) → Sabbatgebots
References in periodicals archive ?
33) Roberts was also a vocal supporter of the freethought Friends of Liberal Principles and Equal Rights, a group that staged meetings in opposition to tract and missionary societies and their Sabbatarian campaigns in the midst of Charles Finney's infamous Rochester revival meetings.
Several other families followed and, subsequently, other regions of the Northwest, including the Puget Sound area of Washington, were receiving attention from Sabbatarian settlers.
2004; Waller, 2009); a full day of Sabbath rest is typically only found among orthodox Jewish communities or a few explicitly Sabbatarian Protestant denominations.
This vision launched him into an attack on the tiresome preachiness of British Sabbatarian reformers he blamed for the dullness of British working-class life outside the workplace (89).
The author has organized the main body of his text in five chapters devoted to the historical background and early attitudes toward charismatic and visionary experiences among Millerites and Sabbatarian Adventists up to 1850, the acceptance of WhiteAEs prophetic gift, the gift of prophecy becoming a part of the Seventh-day Adventist statement of beliefs, and other related subjects.
District Court in Forth Worth, Texas, charged the company with violating Title VII of the Civil Rights Act 'by denying a reasonable religious accommodation' to James Robinson III, a Seventh-day Sabbatarian, and Chris Scruggs, a Messianic Jew, who had previously taken off religious holidays without pay.
A statue of John Knox loomed over a main Dunedin square to drive the sabbatarian point home.
We learn a great deal about the inner workings of the state farms: family strategies, women's work, structures of power, state policies that violated Sabbatarian Mennonite sensibilities, and the puzzling boast of Plautdiesch-speaking collectives that they "never cheated the government" (p.
Mrs Mba, a Christian holding a sabbatarian belief - a belief that Sunday should be a day of rest - was employed as a care officer in a home for children with disabilities and complex care needs.
For instance, an employer who accommodates a Sabbatarian pursuant to Title VII loses that employee for fifty-two days out of the year, every year.
One fruit of this long-running research was my two-volume Plea for Black British Theologies: The Black Church Movement in Britain in Its Transatlantic Cultural and Theological Interaction with Special Reference to the Pentecostal Oneness (Apostolic) and Sabbatarian Movements (Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1992; Eugene, Ore.
Do these data tell us anything about the strength of Sabbatarian regulations and behavior in that world?