Definition of Arminian. Meaning of Arminian. Synonyms of Arminian

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Arminian. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Arminian and, of course, Arminian synonyms and on the right images related to the word Arminian.

Definition of Arminian

Arminian
Arminian Ar*min"i*an (?; 277), a. Of or pertaining to Arminius of his followers, or to their doctrines. See note under Arminian, n.
Arminian
Arminian Ar*min"i*an, n. (Eccl. Hist.) One who holds the tenets of Arminius, a Dutch divine (b. 1560, d. 1609). Note: The Arminian doctrines are: 1. Conditional election and reprobation, in opposition to absolute predestination. 2. Universal redemption, or that the atonement was made by Christ for all mankind, though none but believers can be partakers of the benefit. 3. That man, in order to exercise true faith, must be regenerated and renewed by the operation of the Holy Spirit, which is the gift of God. 4. That man may resist divine grace. 5. That man may relapse from a state of grace.

Meaning of Arminian from wikipedia

- Arminianism is a branch of Protestantism based on the theological ideas of the Dutch Reformed theologian Jacobus Arminius (1560–1609) and his historic...
- The history of the Calvinist–Arminian debate begins in early 17th century in the Netherlands with a Christian theological dispute between the followers...
- Post-Conservative, Arminian) Augustin Gretillat, Evangelical Protestant, quasi-Arminian J. Kenneth Grider, Evangelical, Wesleyan, Arminian (Church of the...
- Wesleyan theology, otherwise known as Wesleyan–Arminian theology, or Methodist theology, is a theological tradition in Protestant Christianity that emphasizes...
- grace (or enabling grace) is a Christian theological concept rooted in Arminian theology, though it appeared earlier in Catholic and early Anabaptist theologies...
- Arminian controversy, the Reformed tradition—as a branch of Protestantism distinguished from Lutheranism—divided into two separate groups: Arminians and...
- Arminianism was a controversial theological position within the Church of England particularly evident in the second quarter of the 17th century (the...
- Anti-Calvinists—known as Arminians—believed that human beings could influence their own fate through the exercise of free will. Arminian divines had been one...
- Catholic Churches, and by the Methodist Churches. It is an integral part of Arminian theology. Synergism and semipelagianism each teach some collaboration in...
- which takes place during baptism. In Calvinism (Reformed theology) and Arminian theology, baptism is recognized as an outward sign of an inward reality...
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