(redirected from Baptist Confession of Faith)
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BCFBioconcentration Factor
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BCFBase Common Function
BCFBranch on Condition False
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BCFBritish Coatings Federation
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BCFBolivian Charity Foundation (Houston, TX)
BCFBay City Foundry (Bay City, Michigan)
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BCFBoulier Contract Fourniture (French: Boulier Contract Provision; home decor business)
BCFBasket Créhange Faulquemont (French basketball club)
BCFBear Catching Fish (Engine Kid band music album)
References in periodicals archive ?
(12) The Second London Baptist Confession of Faith (1689), the Philadelphia Confession of Faith (1742), and the Charleston Confession of Faith (1767) are virtually identical in their strictly Calvinistic theology and hence make up the foundational sources of the Philadelphia confessional tradition discussed in this paper.
This collection of essays examines the latest Baptist confession of faith, especially its highly charged social messages.
While the affinities between aspects of southern culture and aspects of Postliberalism should be suggestive at this point, two examples of its operation and presence help illustrate our claims: the clear postliberal influence in a new Baptist confession of faith and the rising number of Baptist students at Duke Divinity School in North Carolina, arguably the epicenter of postliberal theology.
Thomas Lambe, whom contemporaries described as the "chief Father of all the Anabaptists," never signed a Baptist confession of faith. (21) There is also no known record of a confession signed by Samuel Oates or Henry Denne, although the churches they founded in the Midlands drafted a confession in 1651.
(25) Paul Smalley, "Reformed, Puritan, and Baptist: A Comparison of the 1689 London Baptist Confession of Faith to the 1646 Westminster Confession of Faith," Puritan Reformed Journal 2, no.
(1.) William Lumpkin, Baptist Confession of Faith (Valley Forge, PA: Judson Press, 1959, 1969 rev.
His strongest expression of that may be found in the original draft in his own script of a preface he jotted down either for the "Fraternal Address" or the "Baptist Faith and Message" entitled "Purpose of a Baptist Confession of Faith."
In what was possibly the first reference to women deacons in Baptist literature, John Smyth asserted in 1609 that "the church hath power to Elect, approve & ordeine her owne Elders, also: to elect, approve, & ordeine her owne Deacons both men & women." (6) Thomas Helwys, apparent author of the first English Baptist confession of faith in 1611, stated in the confession that church officers should include "Deacons Men, and Women." Further, all church officers should be put in place "By Election and approbacion off that Church or congregation whereof they are members ...
I have just reread the first English Baptist confession of faith, "A Declaration of Faith of English People," written by Thomas Helwys and printed in 1611.
Surely, the closest thing during these years to a Baptist confession of faith was the "Statement of Principles." The SBC adopted it in 1946 as a kind of centennial confession of its beliefs.
However, in light of Eric Roberts's appeal to this principle in 1933 to maintain his modernistic beliefs and remain a Baptist minister, (57) Shearer expressed his concern that "the time has come for a clear statement of our Baptist Faith." "We must," he contended, "have a Baptist Confession of Faith, for a faith that cannot be confessed is a faith not worth confessing." (58)
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