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Protestants
Protestantism
Protestantism
is the second largest form of Christianity
Christianity
with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.[1][2][3][a] It or
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Protestant (album)
Protestant is the second and final studio album by American hardcore punk band Rorschach. It was released in 1993 through Wardance Records and Gern Blandsten. The most of the tracks off the album were written during the band's Europe tour.[1] The band's complex combination of metal and hardcore[1][2] influenced many artists in the metalcore genre,[3] including Converge guitarist Kurt Ballou.[4] The tracks on the album were featured on the 1995 compilation album, Autopsy.[2] The track "Traditional" was covered by Krallice.[5]Contents1 Critical reception 2 Track listing 3 Personnel 4 References 5 External linksCritical reception[edit] The album was inducted to Decibel's Hall of Fame
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Christians
A Christian
Christian
(/ˈkrɪstʃən, -tiən/ ( listen)) is a person who follows or adheres to Christianity, an Abrahamic, monotheistic religion based on the life and teachings of Jesus
Jesus
Christ
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Quakers
Quakers
Quakers
(or Friends) are members of a historically Christian group of religious movements formally known as the Religious Society of Friends or Friends Church.[2] Members of the various Quaker movements are all generally united in a belief in the ability of each human being to experientially access "the light within", or "that of God
God
in every person". Some may profess the priesthood of all believers, a doctrine derived from the First Epistle of Peter.[3][4][5][6] They include those with evangelical, holiness, liberal, and traditional Quaker understandings of Christianity. There are also Nontheist Quakers whose spiritual practice is not reliant on the existence of a Christian God
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Hussites
words of Jan Hus
Jan Hus
& motto of the Czech RepublicPart of a series onProtestantismTopicsReformation Great Awakenings History Culture Demographics Persecution CriticismMajor branchesAdventism Anabaptism Anglicanism Baptist churches Calvinism Lutheranism Methodism PentecostalismMinor branchesHussitism Waldensianism Plymouth Brethren Holiness movement Quakerism Multiple othersInterdenominational movementsEvangelicalism Charismatic movement Neo-charismatic movementOther developmentsArminianism Pietism Puritanism Neo-orthodox
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Neo-charismatic Movement
The Neo-charismatic (also third-wave charismatic or hypercharismatic) movement is a movement within evangelical protestant Christianity which places emphasis on the use of charismata (or spiritual gifts) such as glossolalia, prophecy, divine healing, and divine revelation, which are believed to be given to them by the Holy Spirit. The Neo-charismatic movement is considered to be the "third wave" of the charismatic Christian tradition which began with Pentecostalism
Pentecostalism
(the "first wave"), and was furthered by the evangelical charismatic movement (the "second wave")
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Neo-Orthodoxy
Neo-orthodoxy, in Christianity, also known as theology of crisis and dialectical theology,[1][2] was a theological movement developed in the aftermath of the First World War. The movement was largely a reaction against doctrines of 19th-century liberal theology and a reevaluation of the teachings of the Reformation.[3] Karl Barth
Karl Barth
is the leading figure associated with the movement
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Paleo-orthodoxy
Paleo-orthodoxy (from Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
παλαιός "ancient" and Koine Greek ὀρθοδοξία "correct belief") is a Protestant Christian theological movement of the late 20th and early 21st centuries which focuses on the consensual understanding of the faith among the Ecumenical councils and Church Fathers
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Liberal Christianity
Liberal Christianity, also known as liberal theology, covers diverse philosophically and biblically informed religious movements and ideas within Christianity
Christianity
from the late 18th century onward. Liberal does not refer to Progressive Christianity
Christianity
or to a political philosophy but to the philosophical and religious thought that developed and grew as a consequence of the Enlightenment. Liberal Christianity, broadly speaking, is a method of biblical hermeneutics, an undogmatic method of understanding God through the use of scripture by applying the same modern hermeneutics used to understand any ancient writings, symbols and scriptures. Liberal Christianity
Christianity
did not originate as a belief structure, and as such was not dependent upon any Church dogma or creedal doctrine. Unlike conservative varieties of Christianity, liberalism has no unified set of propositional beliefs
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Papal Supremacy
Papal supremacy
Papal supremacy
is the doctrine of the Roman Catholic Church
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Holiness Movement
The Holiness movement
Holiness movement
involves a set of beliefs and practices which emerged from 19th-century Methodism. A number of Evangelical
Evangelical
Christian denominations, parachurch organizations, and movements emphasize those beliefs as central doctrine. The movement is Wesleyan-Arminian in theology,[1] and is defined by its emphasis on John Wesley's doctrine of a second work of grace leading to Christian
Christian
perfection
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Adventism
Adventism
Adventism
is a branch of Protestant
Protestant
Christianity[1] which was started in the United States
United States
during the Second Great Awakening
Second Great Awakening
when Baptist preacher William Miller first publicly shared his belief that the Second Coming
Second Coming
of Jesus Christ
Jesus Christ
would occur at some point between 1843 and 1844. The name refers to belief in the imminent Second Coming
Second Coming
(or "Second Advent") of Jesus
Jesus
Christ. William Miller started the Adventist movement in the 1830s. His followers became known as Millerites. After the Great Disappointment, the Millerite movement split up and was continued by a number of groups that held different views from one another
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Sacraments In The Catholic Church
There are seven sacraments of the Catholic Church, which according to Catholic theology
Catholic theology
were instituted by Jesus
Jesus
and entrusted to the Church. Sacraments are visible rites seen as signs and efficacious channels of the grace of God to all those who receive them with the proper disposition
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Jesus In Christianity
In Christianity, Jesus
Jesus
is believed to be the Messiah
Messiah
(Christ) and through his crucifixion and resurrection, humans can be reconciled to God and thereby are offered salvation and the promise of eternal life.[2] These teachings emphasize that as the willing Lamb of God, Jesus
Jesus
chose to suffer on the cross at Calvary
Calvary
as a sign of his full obedience to the will of God the Father, as an "agent and servant of God".[3][4] The choice Jesus
Jesus
made thus counter-positions him as a new man of morality and obedience, in contrast to Adam's disobedience.[5] Christians believe that Jesus
Jesus
was both human and divine—the Son of God
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Sacred Tradition
Sacred Tradition, or Holy Tradition, is a theological term used in some Christian traditions, primarily those claiming apostolic succession such as the Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Assyrian, and Anglican traditions, to refer to the foundation of the doctrinal and spiritual authority of the Christian Church
Christian Church
and of the Bible. The word "tradition" is taken from the Latin
Latin
trado, tradere, meaning "to hand over, to deliver, to bequeath". The teachings of Jesus Christ and the holy Apostles are preserved in writing in the Scriptures
Scriptures
as well as word of mouth and are handed on. This perpetual handing on of the Tradition is called the Living Tradition; it is the faithful and constant transmission of the teachings of the Apostles from one generation to the next
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Great Awakening
The Great Awakening
Great Awakening
refers to a number of periods of religious revival in American Christian history. Historians and theologians identify three or four waves of increased religious enthusiasm occurring between the early 18th century and the late 20th century. Each of these "Great Awakenings" was characterized by widespread revivals led by evangelical Protestant
Protestant
ministers, a sharp increase of interest in religion, a profound sense of conviction and redemption on the part of those affected, an increase in evangelical church membership, and the formation of new religious movements and denominations. The Awakenings all resulted from powerful preaching that gave listeners a sense of personal guilt and of their need of salvation by Christ
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