Plymouth Brethren


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Related to Plymouth Brethren: Exclusive Brethren

Plymouth Brethren

pl n
(Christian Churches, other) a religious sect founded c. 1827, strongly Puritanical in outlook and prohibiting many secular occupations for its members. It combines elements of Calvinism, Pietism, and millenarianism, and has no organized ministry
References in periodicals archive ?
In a story last week under the headline Too Risky To Be In The Dock, we used a picture of a church we said was Plymouth Brethren Church in Kilmaurs.
But there was much more to Crowley, the son of wealthy British Plymouth Brethren brewers, than his fascination with the occult.
Norman Berry, a respected Plymouth Brethren Bible teacher, was on the line.
After the onset of World War II, members of the Quakers and Plymouth Brethren Christian denominations coordinated the safe passageway of many of Vienna's Jewish community out of Vienna to the safety of England.
Dispensational theology came to the United States around 1830 through the Plymouth Brethren movement and John Nelson Darby, James H.
THE Plymouth Brethren Christian Church has recently completed a painting project in Binley Woods.
Will Proudfoot has lived a sheltered life with his family, who are members of the strict Plymouth Brethren church.
Some 25 members of the Plymouth Brethren Christian Church aged 12 to 25 gave up their time to entertain folks at the James Cook atrium |
During the hearings, Conservative committee member Chris Heaton-Harris described the commission's investigation into the Plymouth Brethren Christian Church as "idiotic".
The Royal School for the Blind in Wavertree were given PS860 from the Plymouth Brethren Christian Church raised at a blind awareness event.
It was only an appetiser, which we tucked away to the accompaniment of a delicious conversation about the Plymouth Brethren in India -- I had imagined they didn't exist outside Dublin and New Hampshire on either side of the Atlantic, but just Delhi has seven congregations of this little- known Christian denomination
As Shaw points out, Mennonites, Quakers, Tunkers, Doukhobors, and eventually Christadelphians and Seventh-Day Adventists were granted exemption from military conscription on the basis of membership in a group, while members of the International Bible Student's Association (Jehovah's Witnesses after 1931) and Plymouth Brethren were not.

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