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ORGANIZATIONALLY (non-religious sense), both Mainline and Evangelical terms refer to 2 different ways that Protestant churches are governed in North America. Mainline churches are part of a hierarchy (sometimes called a denomination) but Evangelical churches are usually independent from one another so frequently called non-denominational. But for ...


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Professor of didactic and polemic theology at Princeton Seminary was B.B. Warfield. He upheld the view that a strong emphasis on the divine inspiration and inerrancy of Scripture was fundamental to orthodox theology. During his tenure at Princeton (1887 – 1921) there was “sustained divisive controversy over the nature of Scripture and the newer methods of ...


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In Christian usage the word 'mainline' (or "mainstream') means exactly what the dictionary says. It means one of the large, organized denominations. It is often modified, so "mainline Protestant" would mean one of the large organized Protestant denominations. You might talk about "mainline Latter-day Saints" to mean the main body of LDS and exclude fringe ...


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The Identity of Those in Revelation 7:9-14 Portions of the Book of Daniel, just like Revelation, are the dictations of an angel. When the angel interpreted for Daniel, he always spoke of literal historical details to come which we see contained within the events of the rise of the four empires of Babylon, Medo-Persia, Greece, and Rome. Jesus, in relating end ...


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How do Evangelicals understand “holy children” in 1 Corinthians 7:14, with respect to children dying in infancy? This is a passage where Evangelicals differ, and where Reformed Evangelicals differ amongst themselves. I use the term “Reformed” in the sense of someone who believes in the Doctrines of Grace which most of the Reformers believed but which today ...


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