Genevan


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Genevan

, Genevese
1. of, relating to, or characteristic of Geneva
2. of, adhering to, or relating to the teachings of Calvin or the Calvinists
3. a native or inhabitant of Geneva
4. a less common name for a Calvinist
References in periodicals archive ?
Girard followed with another Genevan edition in 1552, as did Barbier and Courteau in 1563 in the context of their loannis Calvini opuscula omnia.
As a more nuanced appreciation of Rousseau's Enlightenment critique has emerged, so too has a more complex estimation of Kleist's engagement with the Genevan philosopher arisen.
Lodygensky presented the EIA's foundation in 1924 by the Genevan protestant business lawyer Theodore Aubert (1878-1963) as a response to the revolutionary wave which engulfed central and southern Europe following the end of the First World War, which had been orchestrated by the agents of the Comintern.
and at times, with his Genevan perspective, he seems to treat of France almost as a land-locked country' (p.
What's more was that the facilities that existed for the everyday Genevan simply weren't working: no one ate at the restaurant, and the art galleries managed to alienate both the general public and the professional art world.
She is also the wife of Genevan lawyer Douglas Hornung, who defends Swiss bank employees targeted by the American tax authorities.
The good news for travelers is that, on average, prices are dropping and the Genevan average of $31.
In Chung's and Pak's works on John Calvin's thought, we have two radically different ideals for engaging the Genevan Reformer's work.
Hamilton could hardly have been more different from Gallatin, a Genevan patrician who sided with Hamilton's political enemies--the frontiersmen, working-class urban-dwellers, and Southern planters who looked to Thomas Jefferson as their cynosure.
Local and international filmmakers have the chance to see their works on Genevan philosopher and writer Jean-Jacques Rousseau screened.
First, Lock faced the very awkward fact that the new queen had recently voiced intense displeasure with John Calvin and the returning Genevan exiles because of their connection to John Knox and his printed attack on female rule (The First Blast (1558)).
Third, the Genevan high-threshold residential treatment center ran therapies according to the "free demand paradigm," in which only self-motivated residents were accepted.