He took sabbatarianism as a type of the things that should be set at nought.
"De Profundis" by Oscar Wilde
Scoff as I might at "Sabbatarianism," was I not always glad when Sunday came?
"The Private Papers of Henry Ryecroft" by George Gissing
The rigid strictness of Sabbatarian practice requires the full energy of middle life.
"The Prime Minister" by Anthony Trollope
All were rigidly Puritanical in their social and Sabbatarian observances.
"Beacon Lights of History, Volume XI" by John Lord
Two Sabbatarians hearing that the rebels observed Saturday for their day of rest, posted off to confirm them in that ancient usage.
"The Awakening of China" by W.A.P. Martin
Sabbatarianism is fast on the decline.
"Town Life in Australia" by R. E. N. (Richard) Twopeny
Add to this the terrors of the exaggerated Sabbatarianism of the period.
"Science and Morals and Other Essays" by Bertram Coghill Alan Windle
I am not going over to the Sabbatarians, but like the haystack (particularly) on a Sunday morning.
"The Letters of Charles Dickens" by Charles Dickens
Sabbatarianism appeared within the bounds of the association at an early date and Seventh-day Baptist churches were formed (1705 onward).
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 3, Part 1, Slice 3" by Various
Cicely rebuked them, for, according to his lights, the Squire was a strict Sabbatarian.
"The Squire's Daughter" by Archibald Marshall