Synonyms for popery or Related words with popery

heresies              papists              ritualism              socinianism              romish              lollards              calumnies              sectaries              puritanism              lollardy              jansenism              donatists              protestation              romanism              lollard              papism              monothelitism              antinomianism              arianism              pelagians              papist              pelagianism              calumny              confutation              tractarianism              blasphemies              clericalism              anathemas              eutyches              simony              arminianism              proselytism              nonconformists              presbyterianism              recusancy              abjuration              donatism              origenism              laud              idolatry              censures              nestorius              bloudy              jacobitism              sectarianism              socinian              galilaeans              gallicanism              conciliarism              seditious             

Examples of "popery"
The word Quixotism is mentioned, for the first time, in "Pulpit Popery, True Popery" (1688):
Similar terms, such as the traditional "popery" and the more recent "papalism", are sometimes used, as in the Popery Act 1698 and the Irish Popery Act. The Seventh-day Adventist prophetess Ellen G. White uses the terms "papist" and "popery" throughout her book "The Great Controversy", a volume harshly criticized for its anti-Catholic tone.
"Five sermons against popery", 1772 Dublin, 1773 Cork and Dublin
The Popery Act 1698 (11 Will. III, c. 4) was an Act of Parliament of the Parliament of England enacted in 1700. The long title of the Act is "An Act for the further preventing the Growth of Popery."
Grove also translated into Latin Bishop Thomas Barlow's "Popery", London, 1682.
The "Report on the State of Popery of 1731" identifies "Atlars ut supra" in the Parish of Clontibret.
In 1729, Duckett and John Dennis together wrote anti-Popery booklet called "Pope Alexander's Supremacy and Infallibility Examin'd."
These tracts all went through several editions, and were collected in Edmund Gibson's "Preservative against Popery" (1738).
Tyrrell was working to enforce the "Act to prevent the further Growth of Popery", commonly known as the Popery Act or the Gavelkind Act, which was an Act of parliament of the Parliament of Ireland passed in 1703 and amended in 1709, one of a series of penal laws against Roman Catholics.
David Abercromby was a 17th-century Scottish physician and writer, thought to have died in 1702. Brought up at Douai as a Roman Catholic by Jesuit priests, he was converted to Protestantism in 1682 and came to abjure popery, and published "Protestancy proved Safer than Popery" (1686).
An Act to prevent the further Growth of Popery (commonly known as the Popery Act or the Gavelkind Act.) was an Act of the Parliament of Ireland passed in 1703 and amended in 1709, one of a series of Penal Laws against Roman Catholics.
While a major principle of whiggism was opposition to popery, that was always much more than a mere religious preference in favour of Protestantism, although most Whigs did have such a preference. Sir Henry Capel outlined the principal motivation of the cry of "no popery" when he said in the House of Commons on 27 April 1679:
He repeated his plea to the House of Lords a few days later, but both Houses of Parliament, entirely unmoved, duly passed the Popery Act.
Scottish Orange Order leaders forged informal alliances with "anti-Popery" Tories to oppose Catholic emancipation in 1829 and Parliamentary Reform in 1831.
Also a sermon in the ‘Morning Exercise at Cripplegate,’ 1674–6, and another in the ‘Morning Exercise against Popery preached in Southwark,’ 1675.
"Rocke Munday..Christmas Eve, the hoky, or seed cake, these he yeerely keepes, yet holds them no reliques of popery."
In its earliest days, the diocese had a decidedly low church outlook, with priests such as Richard Deodatus Poulett Harris condemning "popery".
Of strongly anti-Catholic and pro-Calvinist religious views, Hakewill was one of the two clergymen appointed in 1612 to preserve Prince Charles "from the inroads of popery."
Bryson's successor was Samuel Lyndall, trained at Rotherham Academy, and formerly a minister in Bridlington; in 1805 he published a sermon on "Popery".
Preservative against Popery (also "Preservation against Popery") is a name commonly given to a collection of anti-Catholic works published in 1738 by Edmund Gibson. It drew largely on the literature of the "Romish Controversy" of the 1680s, in which Church of England controversialists made a case against what they saw as a present threat from Catholicism. The original edition was in three folio volumes.