episcopalian


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Related to episcopalian: Presbyterian

episcopalian

1. practising or advocating the principle of Church government by bishops
2. an advocate of such Church government

Episcopalian

1. belonging to or denoting the Episcopal Church
2. a member or adherent of this Church
http://www.wikipedia.org/wiki/Episcopalian
http://www.holycross.net/anonline.htm
http://www.episcopalian.org/
References in periodicals archive ?
Shannon Preston, one of two Episcopalians who joined the Community of St Anselm for its first "year in God's time" last September.
The prayerful public ritual, a first for local Episcopalian churches, was an opportunity for people who otherwise may not have participated in the tradition to learn and take part.
Episcopalians made news in 2003 when New Hampshire Gene Robinson was consecrated the first openly homosexually active bishop in the Anglican world.
Since 1980, more than a dozen Catholic communities--where former Episcopal clergy received into the Catholic church were joined by a substantial number of their former Episcopalian flock--have been established within local U.
hristianity, of which Episcopalians are a denomination, is the largest religion in the world; while Hinduism is the third largest with about a billion adherents and moksh (liberation) as its ultimate goal.
Gene Robinson, Episcopalian bishop of New Hampshire, said: "I can't imagine anything that would be more abhorrent to Jesus than a two-tier church.
Jones is actually an Episcopalian private school graduate who grew up in affluent Sherman Oaks, California with her biological white family.
Displaying a surprising Episcopalian impulse for reform, Polk encouraged missionary outreach to New Orleans sailors through St.
I suspect a broad majority of Episcopalian lay people, regardless of how they feel about Robinson, feel more aggrieved by the international and domestic attacks on ECUSA autonomy than by the autonomous decisions of the diocese of New Hampshire.
by ordained Episcopalian priest Malcolm Boyd is a groundbreaking treasury.
In contrast, by 1850 the Congregationalist and Episcopalian slices of the religious pie had shrunk from 20.
Inclusive of a great detailing of the African American Methodist Churches, Assemblies of God, Bahai, Baptist, Buddhist, Christian Church, Christian Science, Churches of Christ, Episcopalian and Anglican, Hindu, Islam, Jehovah's Witnesses, Jewish, Lutheran, Mennonite/Amish, Methodist, Mormon, Native American/First Nations, Orthodox Churches, Pentecostal Church of God, Presbyterian, Quaker, Reformed Church in America/Canada, Roman Catholic, Seventh-day Adventist, Sikh, Unitarian Universalist, United Church of Canada, and the United Church of Christ, How To Be A Perfect Stranger acts as a reference and well researched guide to a significant understanding of many of today's religions and their progression from historical backgrounds.