theological doctrine


  • WordNet 3.6
    • n theological doctrine the doctrine of a religious group
    • ***


In literature:

A new theology has laughed at the Doctrine of Conversion.
"Natural Law in the Spiritual World" by Henry Drummond
It is not theological doctrine alone, that thrives and nourishes under persecution.
"A Sketch of the Life of the late Henry Cooper Barrister-at-Law, of the Norfolk Circuit; as also, of his Father" by William Cooper
In respect of theological doctrine, for example, the assembly, as it was then left, was practically unanimous.
"The Great Events by Famous Historians, Volume 11" by Various
These supernatural doctrines are not merely a part of theology, still less separable from theology, but theology consists exclusively of them.
"The Contemporary Review, January 1883" by Various
There is a moral theology, as well as a doctrinal theology.
"A Tour of the Missions" by Augustus Hopkins Strong
The bearing of this doctrine of Idealism upon Theism and Theology will be instantly apparent to the reader.
"Christianity and Greek Philosophy" by Benjamin Franklin Cocker
Stewart infers that Hume's doctrine is really favourable to theology.
"The English Utilitarians, Volume I." by Leslie Stephen
The doctrine of salvation by faith has been more mischievous than all other delusions of theology combined.
"Flowers of Freethought" by George W. Foote
They have no doctrine, no discipline, no symbol, no theology.
"The History of Freedom" by John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Acton
Similar doctrines have more frequently perhaps been associated with theological scepticism.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 9, Slice 1" by Various
It is scarcely necessary to say that these doctrines may be found as sub-strata in all the ancient theologies.
"The Origin of the World According to Revelation and Science" by John William Dawson
Alike in mathematics and theology he lost doctrine and creed; he won method and life.
"The Will to Doubt" by Alfred H. Lloyd
The account runs thus: He was deeply pondering theological doctrine, which the heretics of the day depraved.
"An Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine" by John Henry Cardinal Newman
ELECTION, in theology, the doctrine that God has from the beginning elected a portion of mankind to eternal life, passing by the remainder.
"The New Gresham Encyclopedia" by Various
But the doctrine of the Trinity, as "demonstrated in Science," is the best abstract of the Eddy theology.
"The Church of St. Bunco" by Gordon Clark
But in British theology he has had no predecessor, so far as we remember, in such treatment of the doctrine of Atonement.
"British Quarterly Review, American Edition, Volume LIV" by Various
He crosses the lines of our theological definitions, and trespasses on forbidden ground, in every possible doctrinal direction.
"Studies of Christianity" by James Martineau
We have learned a broader theology, a more strenuous yet a more gracious doctrine of the Divine sovereignty.
"Expositor's Bible: The Book of Job" by Robert Watson
It never was the purpose of God that poor anxious souls should be harassed with theological questions or points of doctrine.
"The Great Commission" by C. H. (Charles Henry) Mackintosh
One alone deals with a purely theological topic: the doctrine of the Trinity.
"Swift" by Leslie Stephen

In news:

But it is much more than a doctrine, written in a theology book.
Wright's Controversial Black Liberation Theology Doctrine.
From the first gestures toward Trinitarian theology in the early Church, this Christian doctrine has been mysterious and figural.
Declaration on Some Major Points in the Theological Doctrine of Professor Hans K√ľng by the Sacred Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith Vatican City Press Office, 6, gratis pp.