from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The religious belief that God is a single Person.
- proper n. The religion of the Unitarian Church of Transylvania
- proper n. The religion of the General Assembly of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches
- proper n. The religion of the American Unitarian Association
- proper n. Short for the religion known as Unitarian Universalism
Do you mind if I ask what your experiences with sexism in Unitarianism have been?
I don't mean to annoy you by responding seriously to what was obviously a joke, but I think sexism is alive and well in Unitarianism too.
I would be remiss if I didn't plug the great deal we have now for any who don't own the 1977 published book "Unitarian Christology in American Unitarianism" by Prescott Wintersteen.
An Historical Study of the Problem of Authority in American Unitarianism and a Suggested Solution, 25-44, for my discussion of the impact of Parker and the Free Religion movement in particular.
The ideas of Emerson and his friends caused a split in American Unitarianism between conservatives who believed that salvation was still required, even though they did not believe that people were naturally depraved, and those who came to resemble the Brahmo Samaj founded by Roy in Calcutta in 1828: like the Brahmos, the liberal Unitarians believed in God and prayer, but they did away with ritual, doctrine, and form, substituting for them the concept of a moral life based on love, the supreme practitioner of which was Jesus Singh, 1991: 589.
Christology in American Unitarianism: An Anthology of Outstanding Nineteenth and Twentieth Century Unitarian Theologians, with Commentary and Historical Backgrounds.
An Historical Study of the Problem of Authority in American Unitarianism and a Suggested Solution.
An Historical Study of the Problem of Authority in American Unitarianism and a Suggested Solution 1972, Wesley V.
For all the controversy stirred up by Bellows's 1859 address to Harvard Divinity School, The Suspense of Faith started no movement in American Unitarianism.
Coleridge, who had desponded at the fate of Middleton, after the unsuccessful attempts he made to obtain a fellowship, lost all hope of procuring an income from the college, and as, through the instrumentality of Frend, with whom an intimacy had now taken place, he had been converted to what in these days is called Unitarianism, he was too conscientious to take orders and enter the Established Church.
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