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Related to Waterlander: Mennist


n.1.(Eccl. Hist.) One of a body of Dutch Anabaptists who separated from the Mennonites in the sixteenth century; - so called from a district in North Holland denominated Waterland.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1.) Swinburn B, Kraak VI, Allender S, Atkins VJ, Baker PI, Bogard JR, Brinsden H, Calvillo A, De Schutter O, Devarajan R, Ezzati M, Friel S, Goenka S, Hammond RA, Hastings G, Hawkes C, Herrero M, Hovmand PS, Howden M, Jaacks LM, Kapetanaki AB, Kasman M, Kuhnlein HV, Kumanyika SK, Larijani B, Lobstein T, Long MW, Matsudo VKR, Mills SDH, Morgan G, Morshed A, Nece PM, Pan A, Patterson DW, Sacks G, Shekar M, Simmons GL, Smit W, Tootee A, Vandevijvere S, Waterlander WE, Wolfenden L, Dietz WH.
(46.) Ni Mhurchu C, Vandevijvere S, Waterlander W, Thornton LE, Kelly B, Cameron AJ, et al.
Sprunger looks into differences between Waterlander and Doopsgezinden women in Golden Age Amsterdam.
[12] Edwin Rijpkema, Kees Goossens, Andrei Radulescu, John Dielissen, Jef van Meerbergen, Paul Wielage, and Erwin Waterlander, "Trade-offs in the design of a router with both guaranteed and best-effort services for networks on chip," IEE Proceedings-Computers and Digital Techniques, vol.
Smyth rather quickly repudiated his own self-baptism (the formative act that marked the beginning of the world's first Baptist church), abandoning the Baptists for the Waterlander Mennonites whom he believed maintained a truer, more authentically New Testament baptismal tradition.
A string of three 5's appears in the date 1555 in this definition of Waterlander: One of a liberal body of Dutch Mennonites separated from the conservative Mennonites after 1555 and later reunited with the liberalized older body
What prompted him to translate precisely this work coming from the context of the liberal Waterlander group is not easy to determine.
(29) This placed them alongside Mennonites, specifically Waterlander Mennonites, who held baptism in such high esteem that they wished to be called Doopsgezinden, which means "baptist minded," rather than Mennonites.
Sprvnger, "Mutual Aid Among Dutch Waterlander Mennonites, 1605-1668/' in Building Communities of Compassion.
On the other hand, in Holland, Calvinism dominated the established church, and the dissenting Waterlander Mennonites were Arminians, which makes the stance of the early Baptists more understandable.