bible

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bible

meatworkers' name for omasum.
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These examples support the idea that in communities centered on the Spirit, women enjoyed more open doors than did women in the rest of society and in biblicist communities, and that in the early Radical Reformation, when the Spirit received more prominence and Anabaptist structures were in flux, women enjoyed relatively more freedom than in other parts of sixteenth-century Europe and in later decades of Anabaptism.
Then the scholar accounts for the demise of this female charisma in the "late" period by invoking the onset of patriarchy, (20) usually articulated as an accommodation to the social values of early modern society or to the Biblicist impulse within the community.
Indeed, we might identify him as the first major primitivist or biblicist among mission strategists.
As a Biblicist himself, he is especially critical of the way that scholars of Bible have attached their own faith-based values to their scholarship without acknowledging the subjective element of their methodology.
One is evangelical, cons ervative, biblicist and Protestant, presenting a severe and not particularly easy-going face to the world; the other is latitudinarian, tolerant, inclined to be 'High Church' and much less fussy about issues such as experimental ritual (and the behaviour of the Royal Family
The biblicist awards her- or himself a license for dogmatism, heedless of the necessary tentativeness of the results.
That is the only argument a biblicist can respect, and rightly so
Subsequent philologists have confirmed the correctness of Prichard's view that Celtic was part of the Indo-European language family, but his Biblicist interpretation obscured the value of his work.
Smart's dismissal of Karl Barth as a narrow Biblicist reflects the theologian's myopia concerning other religions but does not appreciate his recovery of the dynamic of faith.
Just as every serious theologian has to be, to some extent, a cultural anthropologist, so also he or she needs, to some degree, to be a biblicist.
The forms of medieval biblicist figurality and their replacement by a concern with the implications of human authorship are here traced--a process followed through the RefOrmation polemic which saw that, since Scripture used trope, the literal sense might be figurative.
In 2000, Peter Nash returned to the USA, and the Colombian Catholic biblicist Maribel Mena Lopes took his place for a short period.