- n. a philosophical doctrine akin to Spiritualism, established in France in the mid nineteenth century
“Spiritism, which is now making rapid strides, is the forerunner of all this; and will surely develop into what is referred to in these verses.”
“I have studied "Kardecism" (aka Spiritism), and I find it much more inspiring and believable.”
“The Medium next proposed to give an exhibition of "Spiritism" through the agency of communications invisibly written upon the apparently blank surface of one of the slates.”
“Spiritism"; "The Church and the World"; etc. The last-named work, published only a few years before the venerable author's death, was very favourably reviewed by English and American papers.”
“Spiritism", which is used in Italy, France, and Germany, seems more apt to express this meaning.”
“Spiritism," said Carhaix, "is only a new name for the ancient necromancy condemned and cursed by the Church.”
“Spiritists repeatedly attempt to prove that the Bible endorses Spiritism.”
“Chess, Goddess and Everything: Government by Spiritism and Astrology skip to main”
““Spiritualism” (or “Spiritism”) exercises a strong ap - peal to more people than is usually realized.”
““Spirits” and the doctrine of Spiritism were revived in the”
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