Search Results: 'Hutterite'

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6 results for "Hutterite"
Early Hutterian Anabaptism:The Writings Of Ulrich Stadler By Ulrich Stadler
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A collection of sermons of an earlier Hutterian preacher which give an excellent overview of the beliefs of this remarkable communist religious sect.
Big Sky Summer By Kurt Richter
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Truth and fiction intertwine as I tell my humorous story of life amoung my own people the Mormons and amoung the people I grew to love and father, the Hutterites of Montana.
Big Sky Summer By Kurt Richter
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Truth and fiction intertwine as I tell my humorous story of life amoung my own people the Mormons and amoung the people I grew to love and father, the Hutterites of Montana.
Brethren Thinking By Michael Hari
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This is a collection of historical, devotional, and doctrinal essays written from an Old Order Anabaptist perspective. It covers topics such as the head covering, non-resistance, community of goods,... More > hymnody, meeting, the ban, foot washing, missionaries, outreach, hunting and fishing, and usury.< Less
Brethren Thinking By Michael Hari
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This is a collection of historical, devotional, and doctrinal essays from an Old Order Anabaptist perspective. Topics include non-resistance, the ban, head covering, hymnody, outreach and missions,... More > progressivism, and community of goods. Also available in paperback, search the lulu website under Brethren Thinking.< Less
Anabaptists, Baptists, and their Stepchildren By Francis Nigel Lee
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Anabaptists are known today by their descendants; Amish, Mennonite, Brethren, and Hutterite, but are the offspring and step-children of their ancestors from the 16th Century. "Anabaptist"... More > was a derogatory term used to describe their chief error, Re-Baptism. The difficulty in defining the Anabaptists is that there were many of them with different stripes and colors. There were Anabaptists which had no qualms in destroying property, disrupting worship services, and some were physically violent, even to the point of murdering their detractors. They existed in a time where all citizens were required to be baptized, names recorded in church records, submissive to church and magistrate, and willing to serve in military service if required to fight the enemies of state or religion. They found themselves almost universally opposed by German Lutherans, Swiss Reformed, English and Scottish Presbyterians, and even Roman Catholics, all of which considered them to be heretics, schismatics, and enemies of the God of truth.< Less