- n. Plural form of schism.
“The West,. which was once all-powerful, except in so far as it weakened itself by its own inner schisms, is now a threatened entity.”
“The movement has a revered founder (Dr. Zamenhof), martyrs, goals which some regard as of ultimate concern (world peace, Esperanto as a solution to "the language problem"), and has even suffered "schisms" with offshoots like Ido.”
“led to several "schisms" which separated the Roman Catholic from the Orthodox Catholic .. then the Eastern Orthodox split into several splinter groups Arianists, Armenians Catholic”
“Splits, schisms, upstarts—this is typical of all Protestantism, and Black Protestant churches have been no exception.”
“The aforementioned religious fluidity has meant schisms, mergers, the founding of new faiths, and the arrival of faiths from other nations.”
“In France, the UK and Germany the question led to schisms among the intellectual leftwing opinion leaders and while majority of the European left was against the war, it was not a unified front at all.”
“Paul Elie talks about Archbishop Rowan Williams's balancing act, and the schisms threatening the Anglican Church.”
“Yet in contrast to the increasing centralization of the Canadian trajectory, the American community appears to be moving too much in the other direction: increasing schisms, including over how Zionist individuals and groups are.”
“Mr. Berlusconi called reports of growing schisms in his government over fiscal policy "grotesque," saying all members of his cabinet agreed that the "costs of the current crisis will not be passed to future generations.”
“This has led to schisms in the body of Christ as politics and false doctrine conspire to supplant the clear teachings of scripture.”
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