the doctrinal teachings of Jacobus Arminius or his followers, especially the doctrine that Christ died for all people and not only for the elect.
Compare (def 1).
I mean in contradiction to Arminianism, and all the isms that were ever broached in this world of ignorance and error.
The World’s Greatest Books, Vol IX. Edited by Arthur Mee and J.A. Hammerton
It hath come pass that Arminianism exists, and therefore this is a part of the Divine plan.
Calvinistic Controversy Wilbur Fisk
Arminianism was regarded as a new and horrible epidemic, daily gaining ground, and threatening to destroy the whole population.
History of the United Netherlands, 1600-09, Vol. IV. Complete John Lothrop Motley
Baxterians, followers of Baxter in respect of his attempted compromise between Calvinism and Arminianism.
The New Gresham Encyclopedia. Vol. 1 Part 3 Various
Personal responsibility may be made a doctrinal basis, and develope into Arminianism or Pelagianism.
An Essay on the Development of Christian Doctrine John Henry Cardinal Newman
The denial of universal ideas is rationalism and materialism in philosophy, as it is Pelagianism and Arminianism in theology.
Beacon Lights of History, Volume V John Lord
Arminianism had revived the rational side of theological method.
Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 10 Various
Nor does Arminianism really provide more than a merely verbal escape from the difficulty.
Hours in a Library, Volume I. (of III.) Leslie Stephen
This town was at that time the stronghold of Episcopacy and Arminianism, and in it the state of religion was very low.
Letters of Samuel Rutherford Samuel Rutherford
As for doctrine, Arminianism and Vorstianism were to be blasted with one thunderstroke from the British throne.
The Life of John of Barneveld, 1614-23, Volume II. John Lothrop Motley
(Hermann) 17? b.c.–a.d. 21, Germanic hero who defeated Roman army a.d. 9. Jacobus [juh-koh-buh s] /dʒəˈkoʊ bəs/ (Show IPA), (Jacob Harmensen) 1560–1609, Dutch Protestant theologian. noun Also Hermann. ?17 bc–?21 ad, Germanic chieftain: organized a revolt against the Romans in 9 a.d Jacobus. (dʒəˈkəʊbəs), real name Jacob Harmensen. 1560–1609, Dutch Protestant theologian
strong in battle. Historical Examples In this character Armado is made to use the peculiar word “armipotent” twice. Shakespeare’s Lost Years in London, 1586-1592 Arthur Acheson Parolles is referred to as “the manifold linguist and armipotent soldier.” Shakespeare’s Lost Years in London, 1586-1592 Arthur Acheson adjective (literary) strong in arms or war
- Virtute et armis
by virtue and arms: motto of Mississippi.
a temporary suspension of hostilities by agreement of the warring parties; truce: World War I ended with the armistice of 1918. Contemporary Examples armistice lines (and more occupied territories) are still the de facto barriers between Israel and Lebanon and Syria. Yousef Munayyer Responds to His Critics Yousef Munayyer March 29, 2012 The borders of […]