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Glossary of Congregationalists       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries > Glossary of Congregationalists   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
WALTER HENRY MEDHURST
PROTESTANT MISSIONS
OLIVER CROMWELL
CONGREGATIONALISTS
JOHN BROWN
JOHN ADAMS
MISSIONARIES
ROBERT BROWNE
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
ALEXANDER FLETCHER
ENGLISH CONGREGATIONALISTS
MASSACHUSETTS
JOHN HANCOCK
PARADISE LOST
AARON BUZACOTT
ABBOTT
ADERHOLT
ALBERT HENRY
ALEXANDER HAMILTON
ANDREW REED
ASAHEL NETTLETON
BAPTIST
BOSTON
BRUCE CATTON
BUNHILL FIELDS
BURR
BUTTON GWINNETT
CALVIN COOLIDGE
CHAPEL
CHARLES BEECHER
CHARLES IVES
CHARLES REED
CHINESE
COLLEGE
CONGRESS
CONNIE WILLIS
COOLIDGE
COPY
DAVID LIVINGSTONE
DYERS
EQUIANO
ERIC LIDDELL
ESTABLISHMENT
FOUNDERS
FRED NILE
GEORGE COLLISON
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Congregationalists"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Walter Henry Medhurst

  1. Being the son of the prominent British missionary Walter Henry Medhurst, the younger Medhurst was educated in Macau.
  2. The consul Medhurst's father was also called Walter Henry Medhurst (1796-1857).
  3. Taylor was able to borrow a copy of "China: Its State and Prospects" by Walter Henry Medhurst, which he quickly read.

Protestant Missions

  1. Protestant missions are carried on by the Rhenish Missionary Society of Germany, and the Finland Missionary Society. (Web site)
  2. Protestant missions were commenced in 1752 by the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel. (Web site)
  3. Protestant missions were established in 1842 by missionaries of .the American Board. (Web site)

Oliver Cromwell

  1. Oliver Cromwell was born in Huntingdon in 1599. (Web site)
  2. Oliver Cromwell was his model of a statesman, and Praise-God Barebones his type of a Christian.
  3. Oliver Cromwell was the early Mason who was paid off by the Amsterdam Jews to allow the Jews back into England. (Web site)

Congregationalists

  1. The Congregationalists were located largely in the Northeast but gained strength in the Midwest through mergers in 1931 and 1958.
  2. Congregationalists are among the first Americans to take a stand against slavery.
  3. Congregationalists were originally called Independents, as they still are in Welsh-speaking communities.
  4. The Congregationalists were opposed by another party within the Independents, the Separatists.
  5. Congregationalists are those who practice this form of polity while also maintaining the practice of infant baptism. (Web site)

John Brown

  1. John Brown is a famous figure in the fight over slavery that led up to the American Civil War. (Web site)
  2. John Brown is a leading authority on bloodstock and has extensive experience.
  3. John Brown is a man of note in American history.
  4. John Brown was a man of action -- a man who would not be deterred from his mission of abolishing slavery. (Web site)
  5. John Brown was an abolitionist during the antebellum period.

John Adams

  1. John Adams was elected second President of the United States (1797---1801) after serving as America's first Vice President (1789---1797) for two terms. (Web site)
  2. John Adams was one of the first to arrive, and having found a moment to himself, decided to write a letter to his wife Abigail. (Web site)
  3. John Adams was running this time with Pinckney's elder brother Charles Cotesworth Pinckney.
  4. John Adams was successful in defending Mr. Lee's motion, and on July 2, 1776, the United Colonies of America officially became the United States of America.

Missionaries

  1. The missionaries are of the Congregation of the Holy Ghost and the Sacred Heart of Mary. (Web site)
  2. Missionaries were preachers and educators, as well as exponents of Yankee culture. (Web site)
  3. Missionaries were to learn the Indian languages, translate Scripture, and use the language in teaching and preaching. (Web site)
  4. The missionaries are a foreign people, with different color, features and habits.
  5. The missionaries are of the Algerian Society with a certain number of Jesuits in the Zambesi region. (Web site)

Robert Browne

  1. Robert Browne was graduated from Cambridge in 1572, the year after Cartwright's expulsion.

Congregational Church

  1. Congregational church is the term often used to describe the churches of Protestant Christians.
  2. The Congregational Church was formed on a theory of union published by Robert Brown , in 1592. (Web site)
  3. The Congregational Church was formed on a theory of union published by Robert Browne[?] , in 1592. (Web site)
  4. The Congregational Church was formed on a theory of unionpublished by Robert Brown , in 1592. (Web site)
  5. The Congregational Church was the established church in Connecticut before 1818.

Alexander Fletcher

  1. Alexander Fletcher was also active in slavery abolition. (Web site)
  2. Alexander Fletcher was noted for his good works as well as his Christian teachings. (Web site)
  3. Alexander Fletcher was noted for his good works on earth as well as his Christian teachings.

English Congregationalists

  1. A marked tendency among English Congregationalists in the 19th cent. (Web site)
  2. And the English Congregationalists felt they were being unfairly taxed to support the Presbyterian Church.
  3. The history of the English Congregationalists at Porth dates back to 1881, when services were held at the 'Old Chapel' Cymmer. (Web site)

Massachusetts

  1. Massachusetts was among the first states to respond to President Lincoln 's call for troops.
  2. Massachusetts was evenly divided and it was only through the labors of Manning, Stillman and Backus that the Constitution was adopted by that State. (Web site)
  3. Massachusetts was the first colony to revolt against the Crown, and thus the instigator of the American Revolution. (Web site)
  4. Massachusetts was the first state to abolish slavery.
  5. Massachusetts was the first state to assert that slavery no longer could exist. (Web site)

John Hancock

  1. John Hancock was born in Quincy, Massachusetts, on January 12, 1737 and died there October 8, 1793. (Web site)
  2. His name appears first (and largest) on the Declaration of Independence, and the term "John Hancock" is often used to mean a signature.
  3. John Hancock Was Born Born on this day in 1737, John Hancock is most famous for his bold signature.
  4. John Hancock is the most successfull insurance company i have ever seen. (Web site)
  5. John Hancock was a man of strong common sense and decision of character, of polished manners, easy address, affable, liberal, and charitable. (Web site)

Paradise Lost

  1. Paradise Lost is an epic poem in blank verse by the 17th-century English poet John Milton. (Web site)
  2. Paradise Lost is a fictionalized, imaginative attempt to dramatize approximations of complex truths. (Web site)
  3. Paradise Lost is an epic account of the Fall of Man. (Web site)
  4. Paradise Lost was published in ten books in 1667 and twelve in 1674. (Web site)

Aaron Buzacott

  1. Aaron Buzacott, the second Secretary of Anti-Slavery International, originally known as the Anti-Slavery Society is buried here.
  2. Aaron Buzacott as a model village to resettle people near the coast under a native pastor, a tourist destination.
  3. Retiring for health reasons, to New South Wales in 1857, Aaron Buzacott died there on September 20, 1864, attended by his wife and many friends.

Abbott

  1. Abbott was a constant advocate of social reform, and was an advocate of Theodore Roosevelt 's progressivism for almost 20 years. (Web site)
  2. Abbott was born at Roxbury, Massachusetts , the son of the prolific author, educator and historian Jacob Abbott .

Aderholt

  1. Aderholt is a staunch supporter and confidant of "Ten Commandments Judge" Roy Moore. (Web site)
  2. Aderholt is one of 35 Republican representatives on the House Appropriations Committee. (Web site)
  3. Aderholt was criticized for selling out one of his district's most important industries.
  4. Aderholt was subsequently criticized by many for endorsing someone that was not from his own district. (Web site)

Albert Henry

  1. Albert Henry was very active in forming Rugby Clubs, first with Tupapa, later with Arorangi where he was a teacher.

Alexander Hamilton

  1. Alexander Hamilton was an officer of this group.
  2. Alexander Hamilton: A Biography(1982) ( ISBN 0-393-30048-X), biography focused on intellectual history esp on AH's republicanism. (Web site)

Andrew Reed

  1. In addition to raising considerable sums from benefactors to found and maintain philanthropic institutions, Andrew Reed raised funds for chapel-building. (Web site)
  2. Close to Church Street is the burial of Dr Andrew Reed (1788-1862), a student of the Rev.
  3. Andrew Reed (November 27, 1787 February 25, 1862) was an English nonconformist divine and philanthropist.

Asahel Nettleton

  1. Asahel Nettleton was also instrumental in beginning this new institution.

Baptist

  1. A Baptist is a member of a Baptist church.
  2. Baptist is a term describing individuals belonging to a Baptist church or a Baptist denomination.
  3. They believe those who are removing the name "Baptist" from their churches are "compromising with the world" to attract more members.

Boston

  1. Boston is also a major hub for biotechnology companies, including Millennium Pharmaceuticals, Merck & Co., Millipore, Genzyme, and Biogen Idec.
  2. Boston is also one of the birthplaces of the hardcore punk genre of music. (Web site)
  3. Boston is the eastern terminus of I-90, which in Massachusetts runs along the Mass Pike.
  4. Boston was a center of the resistance and the British sent troops in 1768 to protect Loyalist interests.
  5. Boston was also home to the first subway system in the United States. (Web site)

Bruce Catton

  1. Bruce Catton is a gentle soul.
  2. Bruce Catton was born in Petoskey, Michigan, but spent most of his boyhood in Benzonia.

Bunhill Fields

  1. Bunhill Fields is a cemetery located in the London Borough Of Islington , north of the City Of London , and managed by the Corporation Of London .
  2. Bunhill Fields is a cemetery located in the London Borough of Islington, north of the City of London, and managed by the City of London Corporation.

Burr

  1. Burr is known as the father of modern political campaigning.
  2. Burr was arraigned four times for treason before a grand jury indicted him.
  3. Burr was arrested in 1807 and brought to trial on charges of treason, for which he was acquitted.
  4. Burr was chosen to enforce discipline there, successfully defeating a mutiny by some of the troops.
  5. Burr was later charged with multiple crimes, including murder, in New York and New Jersey, but was never tried in either jurisdiction.

Button Gwinnett

  1. Both were wounded: McIntosh survived, but Button Gwinnett died three days later of gangrene resulting from having the bone of his leg shattered.
  2. May 16 - Lachlan McIntosh and Button Gwinnett shoot each other during a duel near Savannah, Georgia. (Web site)

Calvin Coolidge

  1. Vermont is the birthplace of former presidents Calvin Coolidge and Chester A. Arthur.
  2. The presidency of Calvin Coolidge (1923-29) was a high water mark for conservatism, both politically and intellectually.
  3. Fitzgerald served as a delegate from Michigan to the 1924 Republican National Convention at which incumbent Calvin Coolidge was nominated for President. (Web site)

Chapel

  1. A chapel was built for him in 1778, and he preached there until 1793. (Web site)
  2. The chapel was enlarged, and a new wing added in 1903 at a cost of £1,800. (Web site)

Charles Beecher

  1. She had two other prominent and activist siblings, a brother, Charles Beecher, and a sister, Catharine Beecher.
  2. Charles Beecher (1815-1900) was a minister and the younger brother of Harriet Beecher Stowe. (Web site)
  3. Charles Beecher, and the organist, John Zundel, compiled and published the Plymouth Collection.

Charles Ives

  1. Charles Ives was born on October 20th, 1874. (Web site)
  2. Charles Ives was the true father of twentieth century music in America. (Web site)
  3. Charles Ives: a bio-bibliography. (Web site)

Charles Reed

  1. Charles Reed's place was taken by Professor Fawcett for the Liberals.
  2. The committee, appointed by the Corporation, consisted on twelve advisors under the chairmanship of Charles Reed.
  3. Besides the aspects of his life mentioned above, Charles Reed was widely involved in other philantropic circles.

Chinese

  1. The Chinese are noted for their gambling propensities, and there are many gambling houses in Chinatown. (Web site)
  2. The Chinese are wont to associate themselves together, even if they do not mingle much with men of other nations. (Web site)
  3. The Chinese were also touched by Taylor's attitude.

College

  1. The College was originally formed in Pomona; classes first began in a rented house on September 12, 1888.
  2. The College was subsequently moved to Hong Kong, where Legge lived for nearly thirty years. (Web site)
  3. The college was intended to be a successor to Williams College, which was then struggling to stay open.
  4. The college was originally suggested as a successor to Williams College, which was struggling to stay open.
  5. The college was to be open to all Chinese students of European literature, and European students of Chinese.

Congress

  1. Congress was also denied the power to regulate commerce, and as a result, the states maintained control over their own trade policy as well.
  2. Congress was called to order on July 1st at 9am and serious debate consumed most of that hot and humid Monday.
  3. Congress was denied the power of taxation: it could only request money from the states.
  4. Congress was granted the right to make all laws which they deemed necessary and proper thus expanding their power. (Web site)

Connie Willis

  1. Connie Willis' style in writing tends to the comedy of manners. (Web site)
  2. But there is a lot more to Connie Willis than her fiction. (Web site)
  3. Although she is acclaimed as a Science Fiction writer, Connie Willis' stories can disappoint those expecting SF themes and plot resolutions. (Web site)

Coolidge

  1. Coolidge was born in a small town in Vermont, where he worked in his father's general store and on his own farm. (Web site)
  2. Coolidge was not a leader of foresight and vision.
  3. Coolidge was the only president to have his face on a coin during his lifetime, the sesquicentennial commemorative half dollar of 1926. (Web site)
  4. Coolidge was unopposed for the Republican nomination for Governor of Massachusetts in 1918. (Web site)

Copy

  1. A copy was made for each state and one was kept by the Congress.
  2. A copy was made for each state and one was kept by the Continental Congress.

David Livingstone

  1. David Livingstone was a Scottish missionary and explorer to Africa.

Dyers

  1. The Dyers were appointed to go to Fuzhou, Fujian to open missionary work there. (Web site)
  2. The Dyers were to have gone on to Anglo-Chinese College in Malacca but a lack of workers lead them to stay in Penang and settle in Chinese sector of town. (Web site)

Equiano

  1. Equiano was Pascal's personal servant but was also expected to contribute in times of battle; his duty was to haul gunpowder to the gun decks.
  2. Equiano was certainly African by descent.
  3. Equiano was portrayed by the Senegalese singer and musician Youssou N'Dour in the 2007 film Amazing Grace.
  4. Equiano was sold to white slave traders and taken to the New World, specifically Barbados.
  5. Equiano was too well educated for some and the fact that he knew how to navigate a ship scared many away from him.

Eric Liddell

  1. Eric Liddell was voted in The Scotsman newspaper in a recent poll as the most popular athlete Scotland has ever produced.
  2. Eric Liddell was voted in The Scotsman newspaper in an August 8, 2008 poll as the most popular athlete Scotland has ever produced.

Establishment

  1. The Establishment was finally put down. (Web site)
  2. The establishment was located at 28 Stonecutter Street for some years, but in 1882 attractive and convenient premises were secured at 63 Fleet Street. (Web site)

Founders

  1. The Founders were men of faith.
  2. The Founders were very wary of theocracy and its excesses.

Fred Nile

  1. Fred Nile is a critic of Islam.
  2. Fred Nile is a homophobic fundimentalist christian.
  3. Fred Nile is a militant opponent of homosexuality.
  4. Fred Nile is a name made for headlines.
  5. Fred Nile was already formed in his faith and in his sense of calling to the ministry before Alan Walker became significant in his life. (Web site)

George Collison

  1. George Collison to save his life.
  2. Underpinning his philosophical and urban design ideas, was George Collison's studies of the cemeteries of Europe and, more importantly of North America.
  3. George Collison's best known students was the philanthropist and founder of the London Orphan Asylum, the Rev.

Categories

  1. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries
  2. Arts > Literature > Authors > M > Milton, John > Works > Paradise Lost. (Web site)
  3. Society > Religion And Spirituality > Christianity > Theology > Theologians > Modern > Niebuhr, H. Richard. (Web site)
  4. Society > History > By Region > North America > United States > Presidents > Kennedy, John Fitzgerald > Assassination. (Web site)
  5. Society > Religion And Spirituality > Christianity > Theology > Theologians > Modern > Gladden, Washington. (Web site)

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