Anglicanism


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An·gli·can·ism

 (ăng′glĭ-kə-nĭz′əm)
n.
The faith, doctrine, system, and practice of the Anglican Church.

Anglicanism

(ˈæŋɡlɪkəˌnɪzəm)
n
(Anglicanism) the doctrine and practice of the Church of England and other Anglican Churches

Anglicanism

the adherence to the tenets and faith of the Anglican church.
See also: Protestantism
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Anglicanism - the faith and doctrine and practice of the Anglican ChurchAnglicanism - the faith and doctrine and practice of the Anglican Church
Protestantism - the theological system of any of the churches of western Christendom that separated from the Roman Catholic Church during the Reformation
Anglo-Catholicism, High Anglicanism - a doctrine and practice within the Church of England emphasizing the Catholic tradition
Translations

Anglicanism

[ˈæŋglɪkənɪzəm] Nanglicanismo m

Anglicanism

[ˈæŋglɪkənɪzəm] nanglicanisme m

Anglicanism

Anglicanism

[ˈæŋglɪkənɪzm] nanglicanesimo
References in periodicals archive ?
He discusses the vocation of Anglicanism in its theological, ecclesial, missional, convenantal, and peaceable dimensions.
An Anglican priest and scholar currently in the Diocese of Oxford, Miller explores the thought and method of priest and theologian Hooker (1554-1600), considered one of the founders of what is now called Anglicanism.
This month marks the birth of a new movement within the traditionally Western Rite Anglican Communion to work towards accommodating Eastern Rite Anglicans, marked by the founding of Society for Eastern Rite Anglicanism (SERA).
s assessment of Evangelicals, Liberals, and Catholics as three major strands of Anglicanism reads like a modern day John of Patmos in his introduction to the Book of Revelation, expressing gratitude for each of these communities that make up the richness of the Anglican communion, while admonishing them in the same moment for their short-sightedness and excesses.
Jane Austen's Anglicanism begins with a deep and careful scrutiny of the Georgian Anglican church, its people, its tenets, its practices, and its range and influence, focusing on the eighteenth century and the bases that that period laid for the turn of the eighteenth into the early nineteenth century in which Austen lived.
In any event, Elliott-Smith said, members are not coming into the Catholic church to pick a fight, having had their fill of conflict in Anglicanism.
Orthodox recognition would be theologically and liturgically advantageous to Anglicanism, and some union with the established Church of England would have political and diplomatic advantages for the churches in Constantinople, Moscow, Jerusalem, Bucharest, and Serbia.
Julia Prewitt Brown writes, "For a long time, Gene's book was the only serious study of Austen's Anglicanism.
Anglicanism has historically accepted a wide spectrum of views, something that has gone by the wayside in recent years.
First is how Anglicanism was used by one set of its African adherents to shape a Christian identity.
The relationship between Anglicanism and Roman Catholicism, however, has always been somewhat different from the other Catholic-Protestant divides, which may make it easier for Anglicans to find a home in the Roman communion.