Dutch Reformed Church

(redirected from Dutch Protestant)
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Related to Dutch Protestant: Nederlandse Hervormde Kerk

Dutch Reformed Church:

see Reformed Church in AmericaReformed Church in America,
Protestant denomination founded in colonial times by settlers from the Netherlands and formerly known as the Dutch Reformed Church. The Reformed Church in Holland emerged in the 16th cent.
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References in periodicals archive ?
As Leo XIII published Rerum Novarum and Dutch Protestants met at the Christian Social Congress in Amsterdam in 1891, Catholic and Protestant workers already looked back on a considerable history of mobilization.
Along with their discourse, early modern popular Dutch Protestant piety also suggests a new locus for the discussion.
It may be stated in summary that, during the nineteenth century, the Catholic Church was a leading force in putting Papiamentu to use in order to convert and educate the slave population, while the strongest defenders of the Dutch language were the Dutch Protestant officials and clergy.
Dutch Protestant theologian whose positions combined Lutheran, Calvinist, and Erasmian views.
Highlights of the Mundelein collection include eight incunables, among which are a two-volume German vernacular Bible with hand-colored woodcuts, published by Anton Koberger in Nuremberg in 1483, and a copy of Saint Sidonius Apollinaris' Epistolae et carmina (Milan, 1498) that formerly belonged to the noted seventeenth-century Dutch Protestant scholar Isaac Vossius and possibly bears his annotations.
Dutch Protestant Hans Visser, of Rotterdam, says addicts with no hope of kicking their habit should have a cheap, clean and reliable supply from his Church of Paul.
Many of their Dutch fellow-Protestants followed them, to found the second London Dutch Protestant church, under the leadership of Jan Utenhove, who was at the same time the most important psalm versificator of the community.
The idea that the Dutch Reformed Church was the core of the Dutch Protestant nation kept them together.
To fight against the forces of false rumor and report, Askew perpetuates her own testimony in the form of the manuscript she composes and which her maid smuggles out of the prison and into the hands of Dutch Protestant merchants.
This small book, written by a Dutch Protestant pastor during a sabbatical leave, deals with an issue that is of crucial importance for the dialogue between Jews and Christians.
But it is also worth remembering that the coalitions of that time were complex, with Catholic France aiding Dutch Protestants against Catholic Habsburgs for dynastic rather than religious reasons.
Spain's King Philip II, who had once hoped to marry Elizabeth for the sake of increasing his power and spreading Catholicism, was already incensed by Elizabeth's aid to Dutch Protestants who were revolting against Spain.