Synonyms for trinitarianism or Related words with trinitarianism

deism              arminianism              universalism              exclusivism              monophysitism              docetism              sabellianism              christology              modalism              deistic              miaphysitism              pantheistic              monotheism              antinomianism              supersessionism              dualist              ecclesiology              aristotelianism              monistic              gnosticism              pantheism              soteriology              literalist              docetic              nestorianism              eutychianism              legalism              occasionalism              theistic              monarchianism              annihilationism              pandeism              ritualism              tritheism              theism              heterodoxy              millenarianism              heterodox              probabilism              quietism              pelagianism              theologies              palamite              irrationalism              panentheism              homoousian              arminians              christological              deists              adoptionist             

Examples of "trinitarianism"
According to Bart Ehrman, the dispute between Trinitarianism and Arianism was about:
Unitarianism is a theological movement, named for its understanding of God as one person, in direct contrast to Trinitarianism.
The major issue of this and other councils during the 4th century was the christological debate between Arianism and Trinitarianism. Trinitarianism is the official doctrine of the Catholic Church and is strongly associated with the term "orthodoxy", although some modern non-trinitarian churches dispute this usage.
Trinitarianism has been adopted by the Community of Christ, which is part of the Latter Day Saint movement, but not part of Mormonism.
The council was considered a defeat for trinitarianism, and Saint Jerome wrote: "The whole world groaned, and was astonished to find itself Arian."
Proponents of trinitarianism claim that the three persons of the Trinity do not have separate powers, since they are omnipotent, and do not have separate spheres of influence, since their sphere of influence is unlimited. They argue that the persons of the Trinity have one divine essence and are indivisible, whereas Tritheism appears to suggest three separate Gods. Athanasius already attempted to distinguish Trinitarianism from Tritheism and Modalism.
Christian thinkers frequently assert that Jewish polemics against trinitarianism are based on an inadequate understanding of what the doctrine really means. It is no doubt true that crude attacks on Christianity as tritheism are unfounded (tritheism is, in fact, heresy from the Christian point of view) and there are subtleties in the doctrine which Christians have tried to uncover. But the fact remains that all Jewish thinkers have rejected trinitarianism as Judaism understands it.
He is also the editor of "Eusebeia: The Bulletin of The Andrew Fuller Center for Baptist Studies". His present areas of research include 18th-century British Baptist life and thought, as well as Patristic Trinitarianism and Baptist piety.
Students are required to abide by a "Lifestyle Statement" intended to reflect trinitarianism. The university offers 60 academic programs in the arts, sciences, humanities, Bible, teacher education, computers and business and journalism.
Matthias Vehe known as Glirius (c.1545-1590) was a German Protestant religious radical, who converted to a form of Judaism and anti-trinitarianism, rejecting the "New Testament" as revelation.
Monarchianism is a set of beliefs that emphasize God as being one person, in direct contrast to Trinitarianism which defines God as three persons coexisting consubstantially as one in being.
Muslims, Jews and a small number of nominal Christians are "unitarian monotheists". Unitarian monotheists hold that there is only one "person" or one basic substance, in God. Some adherents of this position consider trinitarianism to be a form of polytheism.
Those present at the Council of Chalcedon accepted Trinitarianism and the concept of hypostatic union, and rejected Arianism, Modalism, and Ebionism as heresies (which had also been rejected at the First Council of Nicaea in AD 325).
Sabellianism has been rejected by the majority of Christian churches in favour of Trinitarianism, which was eventually defined as three distinct, co-equal, co-eternal persons by the Athanasian Creed, probably dating from the late 5th or early 6th century.
The book explores the rise of trinitarianism, leading to the Nicene Creed, and traces the evolution of the Christian conception of God and the Trinity in the respective Eastern and Western traditions.
Protestant and Catholics differ in their interpretation of "communio" as model of ecclesial unity binding on members of the Mystical body of Christ. A dyadically reduced trinitarianism underpins the Barthian school of thought.
This description of God represents the Mormon orthodoxy, formalized in 1915 based on earlier teachings. Other currently existing and historical branches of Mormonism have adopted different views of god, such as the Adam–God doctrine and Trinitarianism.
Douglas considered the constitution an organism, not an organization. In this view, establishing the supremacy of common law is essential to ensure protection of individual rights from an all-powerful parliament. Douglas also believed the effectiveness of British government is determined structurally by application of a Christian concept known as Trinitarianism: "In some form or other, sovereignty in the British Isles for the last two thousand years has been Trinitarian. Whether we look on this Trinitarianism under the names of King, Lords and Commons or as Policy, Sanctions and Administration, the Trinity-in-Unity has existed, and our national success has been greatest when the balance (never perfect) has been approached."
Trinitarianism is taught as one of the basic doctrines believed for by the members of the church. Members believe the doctrine of the Trinity that defines God as one in three Divine Persons: The Father, The Son Christ and the Holy Spirit.
Modern proponents of social Trinitarianism often claim to have been influenced by the Cappadocians' dynamic picture of the Trinity. However, it would be fundamentally incorrect to identify Gregory as a social Trinitarian, as his theology emphasises the unity of God's will, and he clearly believes that the identities of the Trinity are the three persons, not the relations between them.