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The doctrine that no man can cast off his native allegiance without the consent of his sovereign was early abandoned in the United States, and Chief Justice John Rutledge also declared in Talbot v. Janson, " a man may, at the same time, enjoy the rights of citizenship under two governments.
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doctrine and no
Although we have no measures of its strength or intensity, the heritage of the doctrine of inalienable rights is retained.
The extreme of Calvinism is hyper-Calvinism, which insists that signs of election must be sought before evangelization of the unregenerate takes place and that the eternally damned have no obligation to repent and believe, and on the extreme of Arminianism is Pelagianism, which rejects the doctrine of original sin on grounds of moral accountability ; but the overwhelming majority of Protestant, evangelical pastors and theologians hold to one of these two systems or somewhere in between.
Confessional Lutherans claim that the churches claiming apostolic succession have not preserved apostolic doctrine, therefore their leaders have no meaningful apostolic succession.
Although mechanisation of the Army was considered as a means of avoiding the heavy casualties and indecisive nature of the offensives during the earlier years of the war, no strategic doctrine was evolved to match technical developments.
However, the Luftwaffe was a broadly based force with no constricting central doctrine, other than its resources should be used generally to support national strategy.
Understanding the Protestant " faith alone " doctrine to be one of simple human confidence in divine mercy, the Council rejected the " vain confidence " of the Protestants, stating that no one can know who has received the grace of God.
The council fathers, however, felt that no new creed was necessary, and that the doctrine had been laid out clearly in Leo's Tome.
It contains almost no doctrine, teachings, or narrative not found elsewhere, and its exclusion from the Biblical canon has little effect.
Paul then wrote this letter to the Corinthians, urging uniformity of belief (" that ye all speak the same thing and that there be no divisions among you ", 1: 10 ) and expounding Christian doctrine.
While we do not know Palestrina's compositional motivations, he may have been quite conscious of the need for intelligible text, however, this was not to conform with any doctrine of the Counter-Reformation, because no such doctrine exists.
While Constantinople experienced a succession of councils alternately approving and condemning doctrine concerning hesychasm considered as identified with Palamism ( the last of the five senses in which, according to Kallistos Ware, the term is used ), the Western Church held no council in which to make a pronouncement on the issue, and the word " hesychasm " does not appear in the Enchiridion Symbolorum et Definitionum ( Handbook of Creeds and Definitions ), the collection of Roman Catholic teachings originally compiled by Heinrich Joseph Dominicus Denzinger.
Many who have no love for Puritan doctrine, nor sympathy with Puritan experience, have appreciated the pathos and beauty of his writings, and his Looking to Jesus long held its own in popular appreciation with the writings of John Bunyan.
But he repudiated the doctrine of original sin, which plays so large a part in Calvinism ( in Émile, Rousseau writes " there is no original perversity in the human heart ").
There is no indication of the trinitarian doctrine, or of Christ being the " one true God ", as Justin gives this title only to the Father.
Although Lollardy can be said to have originated from interest in the writings of John Wycliffe, the Lollards had no central belief system and no official doctrine.
In spite of the differences, these twin strands have much common ground, such as that salvation is entirely a work of God alone with no work by which it can be earned ( monergism ), and that one cannot either turn to God nor believe unless God has first drawn a person and implanted the desire in their heart ( the Wesleyan doctrine of prevenient grace ).
The Apostles ' Creed makes no explicit statements about the divinity of the Son and the Holy Spirit, but, in the view of many who use it, the doctrine is implicit in it.
The death of God, in particular the statement that " we killed him ", is similar to the self-dissolution of Christian doctrine: due to the advances of the sciences, which for Nietzsche show that man is the product of evolution, that earth has no special place among the stars and that history is not progressive, the Christian notion of God can no longer serve as a basis for a morality.
According to Ann-Marie Gallagher, a professor of women's studies and long-time author of many books related to Wicca, " there is no moralistic doctrine or dogma other than the advice offered in the Wiccan Rede ...
Later Catholics who disagreed with the doctrine of Papal Infallibility as made official by the First Vatican Council ( 1870 ) had no bishop and so joined with Utrecht to form the Union of Utrecht.
As well, there was no spread of this doctrine within the New World and the advanced civilizations of the Aztec, Maya, Inca, Mohican, Delaware, Huron and especially the Iroquois.
doctrine and man
The next traditional step then was to accept it as the authoritative textbook of the Christian faith just as one would accept a treatise on any earthly `` science '', and I submitted to its conditions according to Christ's invitation and promise that, `` If any man will do his will, he shall know of the doctrine, whether it be of God, or whether I speak of myself '' ( John 7: 17 ).
It is important for an understanding of Zen to realize that the esoteric preoccupations of the select few cannot be the doctrine of the common man.
Adoptionism was declared heresy at the end of the 2nd century and was rejected by the First Council of Nicaea, which defined the orthodox doctrine of the Trinity and identified the man Jesus with the eternally begotten Son or Word of God.
Influenced by the doctrine of " natural right ", the rights of man are held to be universal: valid at all times and in every place, pertaining to human nature itself.
He described how the Progressives preached a “ hedonistic doctrine of change ” whereas the essentialists stressed the moral responsibility of man for his actions and looked toward permanent principles of behavior ( Demiashkevich likened the arguments to those between the Socratics and the Sophists in Greek philosophy ).
Further, under the English common law doctrine of jure uxoris, the property and titles belonging to a woman became her husband's upon marriage, and it was feared that any man she married would thereby become King of England in fact and in name.
Original sin, also called ancestral sin, is, according to a Christian theological doctrine, humanity's state of sin resulting from the fall of man.
2: 4 ; that he anathematizes the very heart of the Gospel of Christ, that is, the doctrine of the forgiveness of sins by grace alone, for Christ's sake alone, through faith alone, without any merit or worthiness in man ( Rom.
This is a revolutionary step which posed the basis of modernity ( whose repercussion are still ongoing ): the emancipation of man from Christian revelational truth and Church doctrine, a man that makes his own law and takes its own stand.
The core of this doctrine is that Jesus Christ was a perfect man, is the Son of God and that he died and rose again for the wrongdoing of those who will accept the gift of salvation.
Catholic doctrine holds that any bishop can validly ordain any baptised man to the priesthood or to the episcopacy, provided that he has the correct intention and uses a doctrinally acceptable rite of ordination, whether or not he has official permission of any sort to perform the ordination, and indeed whether or not he and the ordinand are Catholics.
They embraced evolutionary concepts, asserted the " inherent goodness of man ", and abandoned the doctrine of biblical infallibility, rejecting most of the miraculous events in the Bible ( including the virgin birth ).
Gombrowicz is remembered by scholars and admirers as a writer and a man unwilling to sacrifice his imagination or his originality for any price, person, god, society, or doctrine.
In Jacobs ' and Broyde's view, they were attracted by its glorification of man, its doctrine of immortality, and its ethical principles, which they saw as more in keeping with the spirit of Talmudic Judaism than are those taught by the philosophers, and which was held in contrast to the view of Maimonides and his followers, who regarded man as a fragment of the universe whose immortality is dependent upon the degree of development of his active intellect.
The strained relation between these two men never came from external things, such as human rank and fame, much less from other advantages, but always from matters of Church and doctrine, and chiefly from the fundamental difference of their individualities ; they repelled and attracted each other " because nature had not formed out of them one man.
Western Christianity is thought to hold this doctrine because of the influence of Saint Augustine who wrote: " the deliberate sin of the first man is the cause of original sin " ( De nupt.
It holds a doctrine or theology " built on esoteric truths of the ancient past ", which, " concealed from the average man, provide insight into nature, the physical universe and the spiritual realm.
Edmund Barton, the prime minister, argued in support of the Bill with the following statement: " The doctrine of the equality of man was never intended to apply to the equality of the Englishman and the Chinaman.
The Body of Liberties adopted in 1641 by the Massachusetts Bay colonists states, “ Every married woman shall be free from bodily correction or stripes by her husband, unless it be in his own defense from her assault .” In the United States, legal decisions in Mississippi ( 1824 ) and North Carolina ( 1868 and 1874 ) make reference to — and reject — an unnamed " old doctrine " or " ancient law " by which a man was allowed to beat his wife with a stick no wider than his thumb.
: 1. the doctrine of the soul, in which Gersonides defends the theory of impersonal reason as mediating between God and man, and explains the formation of the higher reason ( or acquired intellect, as it was called ) in humanity — his view being thoroughly realist and resembling that of Avicebron ;