Anglican

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An·gli·can

 (ăng′glĭ-kən)
adj.
1. Of or characteristic of the Church of England or any of the churches related to it in origin and communion, such as the Episcopal Church.
2. Archaic Of or relating to England or the English.
n.
A member of the Church of England or of any of the churches related to it.

[Medieval Latin Anglicānus, English, from Anglicus, from Late Latin Anglī, the Angles; see Angle.]

Anglican

(ˈæŋɡlɪkən)
adj
(Anglicanism) denoting or relating to the Anglican communion
n
(Anglicanism) a member of the Church of England or one of the Churches in full communion with it
[C17: from Medieval Latin Anglicānus, from Anglicus English, from Latin Anglī the Angles]

An•gli•can

(ˈæŋ glɪ kən)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to the Church of England.
2. related in origin to and in communion with the Church of England, as various Episcopal churches.
n.
4. a member of the Church of England or of a church in communion with it.
5. a person who upholds the teachings of the Church of England.
[1625–35; < Medieval Latin Anglicānus English]
An′gli•can•ism, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Anglican - a Protestant who is a follower of AnglicanismAnglican - a Protestant who is a follower of Anglicanism
Anglican Church, Anglican Communion, Church of England - the national church of England (and all other churches in other countries that share its beliefs); has its see in Canterbury and the sovereign as its temporal head
Protestant - an adherent of Protestantism
chapelgoer, Nonconformist - a Protestant in England who is not a member of the Church of England
Adj.1.Anglican - of or pertaining to or characteristic of the Anglican churchAnglican - of or pertaining to or characteristic of the Anglican church; "an Anglican bishop"
faith, religion, religious belief - a strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny; "he lost his faith but not his morality"
Translations
anglikánanglikánský
anglikaner/anglikansk
anglikaaninen
anglikanacanglikankaanglikanski
anglikán
meîlimur ensku òjóîkirkjunnar
anglikonasanglikonų
anglikānis
anglikán
Anglikanİngiliz kilisesine ait

Anglican

[ˈæŋglɪkən]
A. ADJanglicano
B. Nanglicano/a m/f

Anglican

[ˈæŋglɪkən]
adj [priest, bishop, community] → anglican(e); [school, college] → anglican(e)
the Anglican Church → l'Église anglicane
nanglican(e) m/f

Anglican

nAnglikaner(in) m(f)
adjanglikanisch

Anglican

[ˈæŋglɪkən] adj & nanglicano/a

Anglican

(ˈӕŋglikən) noun, adjective
(a member) of the Church of England.
References in classic literature ?
Briefly, Robert Elsmere, a priest of the Anglican Church, marries a very religious woman; there is the perfection of "mutual love"; at length he has doubts about "historic Christianity"; he gives up his orders; carries his learning, his fine intellect, his goodness, nay, his saintliness, into a kind of Unitarianism; the wife becomes more intolerant than ever; there is a long and faithful effort on both sides, eventually successful, on the part of these mentally [66] divided people, to hold together; ending with the hero's death, the genuine piety and resignation of which is the crowning touch in the author's able, learned, and thoroughly sincere apology for Robert Elsmere's position.
Of course, a man such as Robert Elsmere came to be ought not to be a clergyman of the Anglican Church.
Krapf, an Anglican missionary, founded an establishment at Monbaz, on the coast of Zanguebar, and, in company with the Rev.
Peter represents the Roman Catholic, Martin the Anglican, and Jack the Presbyterian Church.
Confession need harm no one--it can satisfy that test--and though it was un-English, and ignored by our Anglican cathedral, Leonard had a right to decide upon it.
A person who had not taken the Sacrament according to the Anglican rite could not stand as a candidate for sheriff of London.
was once esteemed of great authority in the Anglican Church, and is
If your Anglican Chaplain thinks you've stolen a march on him -'
Muff, Ministre Anglican, and borrowing money of him, and of her coaxing and flirting with Milor Noodle, son of Sir Noodle, pupil of the Rev.
Meeting in Orlando, the House of Bishops of the Anglican Church in America voted to seek entry into the Catholic church under the guidelines established in Pope Benedict XVI's apostolic constitution Anglicanorum Coetibus ("Groups of Anglicans"), the bishops said in a March 3 statement.
Anglicans have a lot to do with the fact that American evangelicals have numerous denominational "homes" for their views; they feel no particular need to take over the Episcopal Church, and haven't.
Another certainty about the gathering is that Anglicans around the world will be monitoring what decisions are made, especially around sexuality.