churchman

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churchman

1. a clergyman
2. a male practising member of a church
References in periodicals archive ?
The real problem with O'Connell and those who practiced churchmanship in his style was less with any of these individuals than with the system that produced them, O'Toole says.
University of Delaware Press, 1993), 106-10; Peter Benedict Noekles, The Oxford Movement in Context: Anglican High Churchmanship, 1760-1857 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), 18-19; 156-64.
The liberals, among them Cardinal Cormac Murphy-O'Connor, who at the time was archbishop of Westminster, were reluctant to open the door wide to the traditionalists, partly because of their 'more Roman than the Romans' style of churchmanship, but also for fear of upsetting Anglicans and the Church of England in particular.
I recall how we both grew impatient with the low churchmanship we regularly experienced in the diocese of Virginia.
54) Robert Bosher's study of the Restoration ecclesiastical settlement endeavoured to demonstrate the continuing influence of Laudian churchmanship as exercised through the appointment to bishoprics of clerics associated with Laud, such as Cosin, the Bishop of Durham.
More generally, his style of churchmanship, quite uncongenial today--authoritarian, secretive, manipulative, bigoted and so on--is laid before us here.
Gladstone's authorized biographer, John Morley--a secularist--did not examine his theology, or churchmanship, but he recognized that Gladstone's Christian faith was the driving force behind his career.
His researches suggest that, while the Church s teaching on taking communion at Easter may have remained constant, changing patterns of churchmanship and social convention have significantly affected the extent to which the teaching was observed.
Mackean's The Eucharistic Doctrine of the Oxford Movement (London: Putnam, 1933) has not been superseded; but see also Peter Benedict Nockles, The Oxford Movement in Context: Anglican High Churchmanship, 1760.
The sheer quality of Comper's work persuaded many who shared his Anglo-Catholic churchmanship, even though he had never published or exhibited his work.
Evidently encouraged by the court, Cosin's work is based on pre-Reformation primers and the canonical hours, with prayers and readings appropriate for the seven traditional times of the day, and with additional intercessions, the whole offering a supreme example of Laudian churchmanship and devotion.
7) In this way, Anglo-Catholics acquired their "social" conscience by late century, and by these means they "detached themselves" from an atonement-centered churchmanship emphasizing personal salvation.