doctrine and practice of infant baptism in the traditions of the United Church of Canada.
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doctrine and practice of infant baptism in the traditions of the United Church of Canada.

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Published .
Written in English


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The Physical Object
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16811566M

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Infant baptism is the practice of baptising infants or young theological discussions, the practice is sometimes referred to as paedobaptism, or pedobaptism, from the Greek pais meaning "child". This can be contrasted with what is called "believer's baptism" (or credobaptism, from the Latin word credo meaning "I believe"), which is the religious practice of baptising only. The United Church of Christ recognizes the validity of all baptisms, therefore there is no need for re-baptism. If there is a question about whether baptism has taken place, a conditional phrase may be added as a person is baptized, such as "if you are not already baptized." It is a well-accepted practice, however, for people to renew their. Baptists form a major branch of Protestantism distinguished by baptizing professing believers only (believer's baptism, as opposed to infant baptism), and doing so by complete immersion (as opposed to affusion or aspersion).Baptist churches also generally subscribe to the doctrines of soul competency (the responsibility and accountability of every person before God), sola fide . For a typical Anglican Evangelical layman who wants to have a solid conception of what do we Anglicans believe about baptism, this is a must. Rev. Stott's essay deals with many pastoral questions, while Dr. Motyer expands on New Testament passages; these two combined give a balanced take on why Anglican baptism (infant baptism included) is Bible-based, and, quoting /5(9).

Infant baptism is the practice of baptizing infants or young children. In theological discussions, the practice is sometimes referred to as paedobaptism, or pedobaptism, from the Greek prefix παιδ- paid-, as in the word παιδίον paidion, meaning, "child". This is in contrast to what is called "believer's baptism", or credobaptism (from the Latin word credo meaning "I believe"), which. This book aims to help Anglican Evangelicals recover that same gracious yet unashamed confidence shown by Bishop Ryle in the nineteenth century. The authors defend biblically the doctrine of infant baptism and its proper evangelical practice within the Church of England/5(7). Baptismal Practice in the United Church of Canada. A Proposal For Inquiry by the Gospel, Ecumenism and Theology Committee of the Woolastook Presbytery, Maritime Conference Spring, This brief document is offered for your information. We . The assumption behind this objection to infant baptism, one which did not exist in the early Church or in the centuries which followed, is that faith is a product of reason. That to truly believe, our minds must be capable of understanding why we believe, or at least able to provide intellectual consent.

This comprehensive presentation is a synthesis of the many studies of Baptism which appeared in the midth century and resulted from ecumenical dialog and denominational questions surrounding the interpretation and practice of Baptism, especially infant by: 6. THE DOCTRINE AND PRACTICE OF BAPTISM IN THE HISTORY OF THE weekly publication of the Evangelical United Brethren Church, asking him if there were in general, confined to infant baptism with no particular emphasis made on the necessity of adult baptism by immersion. This would be expected from Mr. The authoritative treatment of the doctrine of baptism within the broad context of the theology of justification and grace. Marcel's vindication of the doctrine of infant baptism is considered the more impressive as it relies upon the evidence of Scripture rather that the archeological of patristic evidence of the Early Church. How I Changed My Mind about Infant Baptism by Liam Goligher Febru No one should make the decision to change church allegiances without taking time to consider the biblical evidence: theological trajectories, pastoral impact (on people we love and serve), and cultural implications (every tradition has its "hem" traditions!) of the shift.