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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Tongues > Glossolalia   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
FORMS
POSSIBILITY
TWENTIETH CENTURY
PROTESTANT CHURCHES
PARHAM
WORSHIP
CHURCH
CHRISTIANS
PROPHECY
FORM
LANGUAGE AREAS
PENTECOSTAL MOVEMENT
PENTECOSTALISM
SPEAKING
PRAYING
PENTECOSTALS
TONGUES
GLOSSOLALIA
Review of Short Phrases and Links

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

Definitions

  1. Glossolalia is a material phenomenon which has physical and psychological patterns that can be described. (Web site)
  2. Glossolalia is commonly called "speaking in tongues".
  3. Glossolalia is practiced by a large number of native non-Christian living religions around the world. (Web site)
  4. Glossolalia is fabricated, meaningless speech. (Web site)
  5. Glossolalia is language-like because the speaker unconsciously wants it to be language-like. (Web site)

Forms

  1. St. Paul speaks of "kinds of tongues", which may imply that glossolalia manifested itself in many forms: e.g. (Web site)

Possibility

  1. In their book, Kennedy and Churchill hint to the possibility that the Voynich manuscript may be a case of glossolalia, channeling or outsider art. (Web site)

Twentieth Century

  1. She became the first of many students to experience glossolalia, coincidentally in the first hours of the twentieth century.

Protestant Churches

  1. Glossolalia became entrenched into the doctrines of many Protestant churches and denominations in the twentieth century.

Parham

  1. Parham was a Holiness teacher under whose ministry a student had spoken in tongues (glossolalia) two years earlier. (Web site)

Worship

  1. Other religions also use glossolalia as a component of worship.

Church

  1. The first well - known person to openly experience glossolalia and remain within his church was Dennis Bennett, an Episcopal priest in Van Nuys, California.

Christians

  1. Aside from Christians, many other religious groups also have been observed to practice some form of theopneustic glossolalia.

Prophecy

  1. Instances of prophecy, visions, healing, and exorcisms as well as both glossolalia and xenoglossia were recorded in the early Church.

Form

  1. Both forms cause glossolalia, and the computer virus form appears as a snowy pattern of pixels.
  2. Aside from Christians, certain religious groups also have been observed to practice some form of glossolalia.
  3. Aside from Christians, certain religious groups also have been observed to practice some form of theopneustic glossolalia.

Language Areas

  1. Further, the researchers observed no changes in any language areas, suggesting that glossolalia is not associated with usual language function.

Pentecostal Movement

  1. The city of Topeka, Kansas is often cited as the center of the Pentecostal movement and the resurgence of glossolalia in the Church.

Pentecostalism

  1. The later Charismatic movement was heavily influenced by the Azusa Street Revival and Pentecostalism 's glossolalia.

Speaking

  1. It was caused, in part, by a dispute of the controversy was a practice known as glossolalia, or speaking in tongues.
  2. Pentecostalism is probably most famous for its practice of glossolalia, speaking in tongues. (Web site)
  3. We can see, in Glossolalia and speaking in tongues, the real possibility of a species connection, in the deep past, between script and language. (Web site)

Praying

  1. Lastly "praying in the spirit" is typically used to refer to glossolalia as part of personal prayer. (Web site)
  2. Lastly "praying in the spirit" refers to a believer engaged in glossolalia as a private prayer between the believer and God.

Pentecostals

  1. Most Pentecostals do not feel church perpetuity is a necessity and acknowledge various bursts of revival throughout history in which glossolalia was present.

Tongues

  1. He developed a belief in glossolalia ("speaking in tongues") as a confirmation of the gifts of the Holy Spirit. (Web site)
  2. Most Pentecostals cite speaking in tongues, also known as glossolalia, as the normative proof and evidence of the Holy Spirit baptism.
  3. Speaking in tongues, also known as glossolalia, is seen as evidence that a person has received one of many blessings or spiritual gifts of the Holy Spirit.

Glossolalia

  1. Besides glossolalia, Pentecostals promote other gifts of the Spirit (charismata), including faith healing, prophecy, and exorcism. (Web site)
  2. Speaking in tongues, also known as glossolalia, is the normative proof, but not the only proof, of the baptism with the Holy Spirit.
  3. One day while he was praying at a church in Beijing, Paul received the baptism of the Holy Spirit and started experiencing glossolalia.

Categories

  1. Tongues
  2. Christianity > Christians > Protestants > Pentecostals
  3. Thought > Belief > God > Holy Spirit
  4. Speaking
  5. Praying
  6. Books about "Glossolalia" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Glossolalia"
  Originally created: May 06, 2008.
  Links checked: July 18, 2013.
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