8) Similarly, the recent criticism of consensus ecumenism separates, in a misleading way, doctrinal consensus and the "experience of life and articulation of faith," as if doctrine and doctrinal dialogue were somehow neutral to the effects of denominationally
imprinted theology and, ultimately, ecclesial life.
, it arrays adherents of at least six rival communities (Alawite, Sunni, and Shiite Muslims; Catholic and Orthodox Christians; Jews).
The advent of these early American religious camps--primarily Christian and denominationally
affiliated--was heavily influenced by two definitive religious movements: the camp meeting and the religious conference.
The disagreements in discussions in the Society of Biblical Literature are usually not denominationally
If this ruling stands--and there are some others like it in various court circuits around the country--then tenured professors at denominationally
controlled seminaries are terminable at will, and those firings cannot be judicially reviewed, even when they are race-based.
LawTrence Burkholder was a faithful servant of the church, denominationally
Beyond the orchestration of the drafting committees and the mobilization of denominationally
defined constituencies, the FCC office did something else that made the Delaware Conference a landmark event.
Wisdom dictates that all stakeholders from politicians to individuals pull together - the terrorists have done just that amongst almost all their factions - to defeat this menace in a politically and denominationally
The rites are presented as denominationally
exclusive, but binding those who participate.
371, 386 (1996) ("[C]ivic republicans sought to imbue the public square with a common religious ethic and ethos--albeit one less denominationally
specific and rigorous than that countenanced by the Pufftans.
AND politically diverse group of more than 100 U.
He looks particularly closely at the case of Ulster Presbyterian settlement at Londonderry, New Hampshire, the site of the first Ulster Presbyterian settlement in America (founded in 1719) and concludes that the "Scotch-Irish" label was adopted in that community in the late eighteenth century by a small conservative elite, supportive of federalism, fiercely opposed to the French revolution and American republicanism, and anxious to sever the ordinary members of their community from an Ulster or Irish identity, which automatically associated them with Irish radicalism and the more generic (and denominationally
neutral at the time) label of "wild" Irish.