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"A Song for Simeon" is a 37-line poem written in 1928 by American-English poet T. S. Eliot (1888–1965).
A Summary History of New-England is an 18th-century history book regarding New England by the American author, Hannah Adams.
A Traveler from Altruria is a Utopian novel by William Dean Howells.
Amzi Clarence Dixon (July 6, 1854 – June 14, 1925) was a Baptist pastor, Bible expositor, and evangelist, popular during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Arthur Powell Davies (June 5, 1902 – September 26, 1957) was the minister of All Souls Church, Unitarian in Washington, D.C. from 1943 until his death in 1957.
Andrew Thomas McCormick (1761–April 27, 1841) was an Episcopal clergyman and Chaplain of the United States Senate.
Aaron Bancroft (November 10, 1755 – August 19, 1839) was an American clergyman.
Abaúj-Torna (Abov-Turňa, Abaujwar-Tornau, comitatus Abaujvar-Tornensis) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Abbott Lawrence (December 16, 1792, Groton, Massachusetts – August 18, 1855) was a prominent American businessman, politician, and philanthropist.
Abby Lindsey Marlatt, Ph.D. (December 5, 1916 – March 3, 2010) was a social justice activist and a teacher scholar committed to civic engagement.
Abigail "Abba" Alcott (née May; October 8, 1800 – November 25, 1877) May was an activist for several causes and one of the first paid social workers in the state of Massachusetts.
was a Japanese Christian socialist, parliamentarian and pacifist.
Aberdeen (Aiberdeen,; Obar Dheathain; Aberdonia) is Scotland's third most populous city, one of Scotland's 32 local government council areas and the United Kingdom's 37th most populous built-up area, with an official population estimate of 196,670 for the city of Aberdeen and for the local authority area.
Abiel Holmes (December 24, 1763 – June 4, 1837) was an American Congregational clergyman and historian.
Abigail Adams (née Smith; November 22, [O.S. November 11] 1744 – October 28, 1818) was the closest advisor and wife of John Adams, as well as the mother of John Quincy Adams.
Abigail Adams Eliot (October 9, 1892 – October 29, 1992) was an American educator and a leading authority on early childhood education.
Abigail Scott Duniway (October 22, 1834 – October 11, 1915) was an American women's rights advocate, newspaper editor and writer, whose efforts were instrumental in gaining voting rights for women.
Abijah Cheever was an American doctor and politician from Saugus, Massachusetts.
Abolitionism in the United Kingdom was the movement in the late 18th and early 19th centuries to end the practice of slavery, whether formal or informal, in the United Kingdom, the British Empire and the world, including ending the Atlantic slave trade.
Abraham Dimitri Rihbany known as Abraham Mitrie Rihbany (أبراهام متري الرحباني, 1869-1944; sometimes spelled Rahbany) was an American theologian, philologist and historian of Greek Orthodox Lebanese descent.
Absalom Watkin (1787–1861), was an English social and political reformer, an anti corn law campaigner, and a member of Manchester's Little Circle that was key in passing the Reform Act 1832.
Although biological evolution has been vocally opposed by some religious groups, many other groups accept the scientific position, sometimes with additions to allow for theological considerations.
Ada María Isasi-Díaz (March 22, 1943 – May 13, 2012) was professor emerita of ethics and theology at Drew University in Madison, New Jersey.
Adam Clymer (born April 27, 1937, in New York City) is an American journalist.
Adin Ballou (April 23, 1803 – August 5, 1890) was an American prominent proponent of pacifism, socialism and abolitionism, and the founder of the Hopedale Community.
Adlai Ewing Stevenson II (February 5, 1900 – July 14, 1965) was an American lawyer, politician, and diplomat, noted for his intellectual demeanor, eloquent public speaking, and promotion of progressive causes in the Democratic Party.
Adoptionism, sometimes called dynamic monarchianism, is a nontrinitarian theological doctrine which holds that Jesus was adopted as the Son of God at his baptism, his resurrection, or his ascension.
The African Institution was founded in 1807 after British abolitionists succeeded in ending the slave trade based in the United Kingdom.
Ahmadiyya is an Islamic branch in the United States.
Alan Louis Charles Bullock, Baron Bullock, (13 December 1914 – 2 February 2004) was a British historian.
Albert Augustus David (19 May 186724 December 1950) was an Anglican bishop and schoolmaster.
Albert Henry Wiggin (February 21, 1868 – May 21, 1951) was an American banker.
Albert E. Kristjansson (April 17, 1877—July 29, 1974) was a politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Alexander Gordon (9 June 1841 – 21 February 1931) was an English Unitarian minister and religious historian.
Sir Alexander Henry Paterson MC (20 November 1884 – 7 November 1947), known to his friends as Alec Paterson, was a British penologist who, as Commissioner of Prisons, introduced reforms that would provide a humane regime in penal institutions and encourage rehabilitation among inmates.
Alexander Workman (May 28, 1798 – December 12, 1891) was an Anglo-Irish-Canadian politician and the mayor of Ottawa from 1860 to 1862.
Alfred Pullen Gleave (June 6, 1911 – August 19, 1999) was a Member of Parliament for Saskatoon—Biggar, Canada from 25 June 1968 to 9 May 1974.
Alfred Holt (13 June 1829 – 28 November 1911) was an engineer, ship owner and merchant.
Alfred Simpson (1805 – 23 September 1891) was an English iron worker who emigrated to South Australia and founded A. Simpson & Son, a major manufacturing business.
Alfriston is a village and civil parish in the East Sussex district of Wealden, England.
The Alice French House is a historic building located on a bluff overlooking the Mississippi River on the east side of Davenport, Iowa, United States.
Alice Drayton Greenwood (1862–1935) was a British historian, teacher and writer.
Alice Hathaway Lee Roosevelt (July 29, 1861 – February 14, 1884) was an American socialite and the first wife of President Theodore Roosevelt.
Alice Williams Brotherton (1848–1930) was a 19th-century American poet and magazine writer from Indiana who lived most of her life in Cincinnati, Ohio.
"All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name" is a popular hymn sung by many Christian denominations.
All Souls Church, Unitarian is a Unitarian Universalist church located at 1500 Harvard Street NW at the intersection of 16th Street, Washington, D.C., roughly where the Mt. Pleasant, Columbia Heights, and Adams Morgan neighborhoods of the city meet.
Allin Congregational Church is a historic United Church of Christ church in Dedham, Massachusetts.
Alltyblaca is a village in Ceredigion, Wales, located on the road between Llanybydder and Llanwnnen.
Alonzo Erastus Horton (October 24, 1813 – January 7, 1909) was an American real estate developer in the nineteenth century.
Alsó-Fehér was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Altruria was a short-lived utopian commune in Sonoma County, California based on Christian socialist principles and inspired by William Dean Howells's 1894 novel, A Traveler from Altruria.
The American Humanist Association (AHA) is an educational organization in the United States that advances secular humanism, a philosophy of life that, without theism or other supernatural beliefs, affirms the ability and responsibility of human beings to lead personal lives of ethical fulfillment that aspire to the greater good of humanity.
The American Unitarian Association (AUA) was a religious denomination in the United States and Canada, formed by associated Unitarian congregations in 1825.
The American Unitarian Conference (AUC) is a religious organization and a missionary and publication society which serves the needs of individual Unitarian believers.
The American Vecturist Association (or AVA) is an organization of transportation token collectors in the United States and Canada, as well as worldwide.
Americans United for Life (AUL) is an American pro-life public interest law firm and advocacy group based in Washington, D.C. Founded in 1971, the group advocates protection of human life at all stages of life, from conception to death, and is involved in the related issues of health and biotechnology.
Amon Henry Wilds (1784 or 1790 – 13 July 1857) was an English architect.
Amory Dwight Mayo (31 January 1823 - 8 April 1907) was a Unitarian clergyman and educator.
Amos Adams Lawrence (July 31, 1814August 22, 1886), the son of philanthropist Amos Lawrence, was a key figure in the United States abolition movement in the years leading up to the Civil War.
Amos Kendall (August 16, 1789 – November 12, 1869) was an American lawyer, journalist and politician.
Amyraldism (sometimes Amyraldianism) is also known as the School of Saumur, post redemptionism, moderate Calvinism, four-point Calvinism, or hypothetical universalism (though it is in fact one of several hypothetical universalist systems).
The Analytical Review was an English periodical that was published from 1788 to 1798, having been established in London by the publisher Joseph Johnson and the writer Thomas Christie.
Anarchism in the United States began in the mid-19th century and started to grow in influence as it entered the American labor movements, growing an anarcho-communist current as well as gaining notoriety for violent propaganda by the deed and campaigning for diverse social reforms in the early 20th century.
André Malet (1920-1989) was a French Catholic priest and philosopher who became a Unitarian Protestant.
Andreas Dudith (Andrija Dudić Orehovički), also András Dudith de Horahovicza; * February 5, 1533 in Buda † February 22, 1589 in Wrocław), was a Hungarian nobleman of Croatian and Italian origin, bishop, humanist and diplomat in the Kingdom of Hungary. Dudith was born in Buda, capital city of the Kingdom of Hungary to a Hungarian noble family with Croatian origin. His father, Jeromos Dudits, was a Croatian and his mother was an Italian. He studied in Wrocław, Italy, Vienna, Brussels and Paris. In 1560 King Ferdinand I appointed him the bishop of Knin, Croatia. He then participated in the Council of Trent (1545–1563) where, in compliance with the wish of Ferdinand, he urged that the cup be given to the laity. Being appointed bishop of Pécs, Dudith went to Poland in 1565 as ambassador of Maximilian, where he married, and resigned his see, becoming an adherent of Protestantism. In Poland he began to sympathize with Socinian Anti-trinitarianism (the so-called Ecclesia Minor). Although he never declared himself officially a Unitarian, some researchers label him as one of the Anti-trinitarian thinkers. After the election of Stephen Báthory as king of Poland, Dudith left Kraków and went to Wrocław and later to Moravia, where he supported the Bohemian Brothers. Dudith maintained correspondence with famous Anti-trinitarians such as Giorgio Blandrata, Jacob Paleologus and Fausto Sozzini. Mihály Balázs, an expert on Central-European Anti-trinitarianism, affirms that Paleologus in Kraków lived in Dudić's house and departed from here to Transylvania. The theories of Blandrata, Sozzini and Ferenc Dávid had a great influence on him; nevertheless he always remained an Erasmian humanist, who condemned religious intolerance whether it came from Protestants or Catholics. Dudith died in 1589 in Wrocław and was buried in the Saint-Elizabeth Lutheran Church.
Andrew Inglis Clark (24 February 1848 -14 November 1907) was an Australian Founding Father and the principal author of the Australian Constitution; he was also an engineer, barrister, politician, electoral reformer and jurist.
Andrew Preston Peabody (March 19, 1811March 10, 1893) was an American clergyman and author.
Andrew Pritchard FRSE (1804 –1882) was an English naturalist and natural history dealer who made significant improvements to microscopy and studied microscopic organisms.
Andrews Norton (December 31, 1786 – September 18, 1853) was an American preacher and theologian.
Professor Chloe Angeline Stickney Hall (November 1, 1830 – July 3, 1892) was an American academic, suffragist, abolitionist, and mathematician.
Ann Hasseltine Judson (December 22, 1789 – October 24, 1826) was one of the first female American foreign missionaries.
Ann Radcliffe (born Ward, 9 July 1764 – 7 February 1823) was an English author and pioneer of the Gothic novel.
Anna Braithwaite born Anna Lloyd (27 December 1818 – 18 December 1905) was a prominent English Quaker minister.
Anna Garlin Spencer (April 17 1851 – 12 February 1931) was an American educator, feminist, and Unitarian minister.
Anna Laetitia Barbauld (by herself possibly, as in French, née Aikin; 20 June 1743 – 9 March 1825) was a prominent English poet, essayist, literary critic, editor, and author of children's literature.
Anna Letitia Le Breton (née Aikin, 1808–1886) was an English author.
Anna (Worsley) Russell (November 1807 – 11 November 1876) was a British botanist.
Anna Swanwick (22 June 1813 – 2 November 1899) was an English author and feminist.
Anne Whitney (September 2, 1821 – January 23, 1915) was an American sculptor and poet.
Anna Montgomerie Martin (8 November 1841 – 9 August 1918), always known as "Annie", but often signing her name "A.
Anthony Kohlmann, S.J. (13 July 1771 – 11 April 1836), was an Alsatian Jesuit priest.
Lady Antonia Margaret Caroline Fraser, (née Pakenham; born 27 August 1932) is a British author of history, novels, biographies and detective fiction.
Antonio Possevino (Antonius Possevinus) (10 July 1533 – 26 February 1611) was a Jesuit protagonist of Counter Reformation as a papal diplomat and a Jesuit controversialist, encyclopedist and bibliographer.
The Apostles' Creed (Latin: Symbolum Apostolorum or Symbolum Apostolicum), sometimes entitled Symbol of the Apostles, is an early statement of Christian belief—a creed or "symbol".
Arad County was an administrative unit in the Kingdom of Hungary, the Eastern Hungarian Kingdom and the Principality of Transylvania.
The architecture of Liverpool is rooted in the city's development into a major port of the British Empire.
Arianism is a nontrinitarian Christological doctrine which asserts the belief that Jesus Christ is the Son of God who was begotten by God the Father at a point in time, a creature distinct from the Father and is therefore subordinate to him, but the Son is also God (i.e. God the Son).
Arius (Ἄρειος, 250 or 256–336) was a Christian presbyter and ascetic of Berber origin, and priest in Baucalis in Alexandria, Egypt.
The Arlington Street Church is a Unitarian Universalist church across from the Public Garden in Boston, Massachusetts.
Arminianism is based on theological ideas of the Dutch Reformed theologian Jacobus Arminius (1560–1609) and his historic supporters known as Remonstrants.
Cecil Armstrong Gibbs (10 August 1889 – 12 May 1960) was a prolific and versatile English composer, best known for his output of songs.
Arthur Aikin, FLS, FGS (19 May 177315 April 1854) was an English chemist, mineralogist and scientific writer, and was a founding member of the Chemical Society (now the Royal Society of Chemistry).
Arthur Buckminster Fuller (August 10, 1822 – December 11, 1862) was a Unitarian clergyman of the United States.
Arthur Bury, D.D. (1624-1714?) was an English college head and Anglican theologian of controversial views.
Arthur James Cain FRS (25 July 1921 – 20 August 1999) was a British evolutionary biologist and ecologist.
Arthur Hugh Clough (1 January 181913 November 1861) was an English poet, an educationalist, and the devoted assistant to Florence Nightingale.
Arthur Meier Schlesinger Jr. (born Arthur Bancroft Schlesinger; October 15, 1917 – February 28, 2007) was an American historian, social critic, and public intellectual.
Arthur Penrhyn Stanley, (13 December 1815 – 18 July 1881), known as Dean Stanley, was an English churchman and academic.
Arthur W. Puttee (August 25, 1868 – October 21, 1957) was a British-Canadian printer and politician.
Arthur Scott Bailey (November 15, 1877 – October 17, 1949) was an American writer.
Arthur Tozer Russell (1806–1874) was an English clergyman known as a hymn-writer.
Arthur William Coolidge (October 13, 1881 – January 23, 1952) was a Massachusetts politician who served multiple positions within the state government.
Asa Fowler (February 23, 1811 – April 26, 1885) was a New Hampshire politician, lawyer and jurist.
Asa Gray (November 18, 1810 – January 30, 1888) is considered the most important American botanist of the 19th century.
Ashton-in-Makerfield is a town in Greater Manchester, England.
Aubertine Woodward Moore (pen name, Auber Forestier; September 27, 1841 – 1929) was an American musician, writer, musical critic, translator, and lecturer.
Augustus De Morgan (27 June 1806 – 18 March 1871) was a British mathematician and logician.
Augustus Henry FitzRoy, 3rd Duke of Grafton, (28 September 173514 March 1811), styled Earl of Euston between 1747 and 1757, was a British Whig statesman of the Georgian era.
The Australia and New Zealand Unitarian Universalist Association or ANZUUA is a Unitarian Universalist organisation which serves as the organising body for Unitarian and Universalist congregations in Australia and New Zealand.
Austria-Hungary, often referred to as the Austro-Hungarian Empire or the Dual Monarchy in English-language sources, was a constitutional union of the Austrian Empire (the Kingdoms and Lands Represented in the Imperial Council, or Cisleithania) and the Kingdom of Hungary (Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen or Transleithania) that existed from 1867 to 1918, when it collapsed as a result of defeat in World War I. The union was a result of the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867 and came into existence on 30 March 1867.
Avrămești (Szentábrahám, Hungarian pronunciation:, meaning "St. Abraham") is a commune in Harghita County, Romania.
Ayer y hoy (English language:Yesterday and Today) is a 1934 Argentine musical romantic drama film directed by Enrique Susini and written by José B. Cairola.
Ágúst H. Bjarnason (20 August 1875 – 22 September 1952) was the son of Hákon Bjarnason, and Jóhanna K. Þorleifsdóttir.
Árpád Göncz (10 February 1922 – 6 October 2015) was a Hungarian liberal politician, who served as President of Hungary from 2 May 1990 to 4 August 2000.
Árva County (Árva vármegye, Comitatus Arvensis, Oravská stolica/župa, Komitat Arwa, Komitat Orawa) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary since the 14th century until 1918/1920.
Benjamin Orange Flower (October 19, 1858 – December 24, 1918), known most commonly by his initials "B.O.", was an American muckraking journalist of the Progressive era.
The Bahá'í Faith has had challenges to its leadership, usually at the death of the head of the religion.
The Bahá'í Faith in Greater Boston, a combined statistical area, has had glimpses of the religion in the 19th century arising to its first community of religionists at the turn of the century.
Baja is a city in Bács-Kiskun, southern Hungary.
Banga Mahila Vidyalaya (Bengali Women’s College) was the first women’s liberal arts college in India.
Bank Street Unitarian Chapel is a Unitarian place of worship in Bolton, Greater Manchester, England.
Baranya (Baranya, Baranja, Барања, Branau) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Barbara Leigh Smith Bodichon (8 April 1827 – 11 June 1891) was an English educationalist and artist, and a leading mid-19th-century feminist and women's rights activist.
Barney and Betty Hill were an American couple who claimed they were abducted by extraterrestrials in a rural portion of the state of New Hampshire from September 19 to September 20, 1961.
Bars (Latin: comitatus Barsiensis, Hungarian: Bars, Slovak: Tekov, German: Barsch) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Barton Warren Stone (December 24, 1772 – November 9, 1844) was an American preacher during the early 19th-century Second Great Awakening in the United States.
Bács-Bodrog County (Bács-Bodrog vármegye, Komitat Batsch-Bodrog, Bačko-bodroška županija) was the administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary from the 18th century to 1920.
Békés was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Béla Viktor János Bartók (25 March 1881 – 26 September 1945) was a Hungarian composer, pianist and an ethnomusicologist.
Beacon Hill is a historic neighborhood in Boston, Massachusetts.
Helen Beatrix Potter (British English, North American English also, 28 July 186622 December 1943) was an English writer, illustrator, natural scientist, and conservationist best known for her children's books featuring animals, such as those in The Tale of Peter Rabbit.
Bedales School is a co-educational, boarding and day independent school in the village of Steep, near the market town of Petersfield in Hampshire, England.
Belle Case La Follette (April 21, 1859 – August 18, 1931) was a women's suffrage, peace, and Civil Rights activist in Wisconsin, United States.
Benjamin Flower (1755–1829) was an English radical journalist and political writer, and a vocal opponent of his country's involvement in the early stages of the Napoleonic Wars.
Benjamin Franklin (April 17, 1790) was an American polymath and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States.
Benjamin Greene (May 5, 1764 – October 15, 1837) was an American politician from Maine.
Benjamin (Ben) Leigh Smith (12 March 18284 January 1913) was an English yachtsman and explorer.
Benjamin Ogle Tayloe (May 21, 1796 — February 25, 1868) was an American businessman, bon vivant, diplomat, and influential political activist in Washington, D.C. during the first half of the 19th century.
Benoyendranath Sen (also spelt Benoyendra Nath Sen) (বিনয়েন্দ্রনাথ সেন) (25 September 1868 – 12 April 1913) was a Brahmo activist in Kolkata (then Calcutta) and a New Dispensation leader in the post-Keshub Chunder Sen era of the Brahmo movement.
Bereg (Береґ) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Bessie Rayner Parkes Belloc (16 June 1829 – 23 March 1925) was one of the most prominent English feminists and campaigners for women's rights in Victorian times and also a poet, essayist and journalist.
Beszterce-Naszód was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Bethel Baptist Chapel is a Strict Baptist place of worship in the village of Wivelsfield in East Sussex, England.
Biblical Unitarianism is a term describing the key doctrines of nontrinitarian Christians who affirm the Bible as their sole authority, and from it base their beliefs that God the Father is a singular being, the only one God, and that Jesus Christ is God’s son, but not divine.
Bihar was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary and a county of Partium (in the 17th century, when it was under the rule of the Princes of Transylvania).
William Francis Kenny Jr. (June 12, 1914 – March 23, 1978), known professionally as Bill Kenny, was a pioneering African American tenor vocalist with a wide vocal range spanning four octaves.
William "Bill" Slater (c. 20 May 1890 – 19 June 1960) was an Australian lawyer, politician and diplomat.
William Andrew (Bill) White, III, OC (February 7, 1915 – January 23, 1981) was a Canadian composer and social justice activist, who was the first Black Canadian to run for federal office in Canada.
Billingshurst Unitarian Chapel is a place of worship in Billingshurst in the English county of West Sussex.
William Ashley Sunday (November 19, 1862 – November 6, 1935) was an American athlete who, after being a popular outfielder in baseball's National League during the 1880s, became the most celebrated and influential American evangelist during the first two decades of the 20th century.
Binitarianism is a Christian theology of two persons, personas, or two aspects in one substance/Divinity (or God).
The Birmingham Book Club, known to its opponents during the 1790s as the Jacobin Club due to its political radicalism, and at times also as the Twelve Apostles, was a book club and debating society based in Birmingham, England from the 18th to the 20th century.
The Birmingham Journal was a weekly newspaper published in Birmingham, England, between 1825 and 1869.
The Bjelovar-Križevci County (Bjelovarsko-križevačka županija; Belovár-Kőrös vármegye) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
The Black Legend of the Spanish Inquisition is the hypothesis of the existence of a series of myths and fabrications about the Spanish Inquisition used as propaganda against the Spanish Empire in a time of strong military, commercial and political rivalry between European powers, starting in the 16th century.
The Blasphemy Act 1697 (9 Will 3 c 35) was an Act of the Parliament of England.
In the state of Ireland, blasphemy is required to be prohibited by Article 40.6.1.i. of the 1937 Constitution.
This article describes the blasphemy law in the United Kingdom.
The Board of Indian Commissioners was a committee that advised the federal government of the United States on Native American policy and it inspected supplies delivered to Indian agencies to ensure the fulfillment of government treaty obligations Togo.
Bobowa (באבאוו, Bobov) is a town in the Gorlice County, Poland.
Bolton (locally) is a town in Greater Manchester in North West England. A former mill town, Bolton has been a production centre for textiles since Flemish weavers settled in the area in the 14th century, introducing a wool and cotton-weaving tradition. The urbanisation and development of the town largely coincided with the introduction of textile manufacture during the Industrial Revolution. Bolton was a 19th-century boomtown, and at its zenith in 1929 its 216 cotton mills and 26 bleaching and dyeing works made it one of the largest and most productive centres of cotton spinning in the world. The British cotton industry declined sharply after the First World War, and by the 1980s cotton manufacture had virtually ceased in Bolton. Close to the West Pennine Moors, Bolton is northwest of Manchester. It is surrounded by several smaller towns and villages that together form the Metropolitan Borough of Bolton, of which Bolton is the administrative centre. The town of Bolton has a population of 139,403, whilst the wider metropolitan borough has a population of 262,400. Historically part of Lancashire, Bolton originated as a small settlement in the moorland known as Bolton le Moors. In the English Civil War, the town was a Parliamentarian outpost in a staunchly Royalist region, and as a result was stormed by 3,000 Royalist troops led by Prince Rupert of the Rhine in 1644. In what became known as the Bolton Massacre, 1,600 residents were killed and 700 were taken prisoner. Bolton Wanderers football club play home games at the Macron Stadium and the WBA World light-welterweight champion Amir Khan was born in the town. Cultural interests include the Octagon Theatre and the Bolton Museum and Art Gallery, as well as one of the earliest public libraries established after the Public Libraries Act 1850.
The Book of Common Prayer (BCP) is the short title of a number of related prayer books used in the Anglican Communion, as well as by the Continuing Anglican, Anglican realignment and other Anglican Christian churches.
Boroșneu Mare (Boroşneu Mare; Nagyborosnyó) is a commune in Covasna County, Romania composed of six villages.
Borsod was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary in present-day northeastern Hungary.
The Boston Brahmin or Boston elite are members of Boston's traditional upper class.
Bowman Malcolm (1854 – January, 1933) was an Irish railway engineer.
Box Hill South is a suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 14 km east of Melbourne's Central Business District.
A Bengali Brahmo or the traditional Bengali elites are Bengal's upper class.
Brassó was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
The Brattle Street Church (1698–1876) was a Congregational (1698 – c. 1805) and Unitarian (c. 1805–1876) church on Brattle Street in Boston, Massachusetts.
Brewer is a city in Penobscot County, Maine, United States.
Bridgwater is a large historic market town and civil parish in Somerset, England.
Bridport is a market town in Dorset, England, inland from the English Channel near the confluence of the River Brit and its tributary the Asker.
The Brighton Unitarian Church, previously known as Christ Church, is a Unitarian chapel in Brighton, England.
The British and Foreign Bible Society, often known in England and Wales as simply the Bible Society, is a non-denominational Christian Bible society with charity status whose purpose is to make the Bible available throughout the world.
The British and Foreign Unitarian Association was the major Unitarian body in Britain from 1825.
Bronson Crothers (July 10, 1884 – July 17, 1959) was an American pediatric neurologist and a professor at Harvard Medical School.
Brook Farm, also called the Brook Farm Institute of Agriculture and EducationFelton, 124 or the Brook Farm Association for Industry and Education,Rose, 140 was a utopian experiment in communal living in the United States in the 1840s.
Brook Street Chapel, is in the town of Knutsford, Cheshire, England.
Bryn (which is Welsh for hill) is a component ward of the Metropolitan Borough of Wigan, Greater Manchester, England.
Richard Buckminster "Bucky" Fuller (July 12, 1895 – July 1, 1983) was an American architect, systems theorist, author, designer, inventor and futurist.
Bugby Chapel is an 18th-century former chapel in the centre of Epsom, a suburban town in Surrey, England.
Bunhill Fields is a former burial ground in the London Borough of Islington, north of the City of London, now managed as a public garden by the City of London Corporation.
Charles Conrad Wright (February 9, 1917 – February 17, 2011) was an American religious historian and scholar of American Unitarianism and congregational polity.
Charles Prestwich Scott (26 October 1846 – 1 January 1932), usually cited as C. P. Scott, was a British journalist, publisher and politician.
Caleb Wright (1 August 1810 – 28 April 1898) was a mill owner and Liberal politician in Lancashire, north-west England.
Calne is a town and civil parish in Wiltshire, southwestern England,OS Explorer Map 156, Chippenham and Bradford-on-Avon Scale: 1:25 000.Publisher: Ordnance Survey A2 edition (2007).
The Cambridge Platform is a statement describing the system of church government in the Congregational churches of colonial New England.
The Canada 1871 Census marked the first regularly scheduled collection of national statistics of the Canadian population on April 2, 1871 as required by section 8 of the then-British North America Act (now the Constitution Act of 1867).
Carcanet Press is a publisher, primarily of poetry, based in the United Kingdom and founded in 1969 by Michael Schmidt.
Caroline Bartlett Crane (August 17, 1858 – March 24, 1935) was an American Unitarian minister, suffragist, civic reformer, educator and journalist.
Caroline F. Putnam (29 July 1826 – 14 January 1917), abolitionist and educator, from Massachusetts, devoted herself in abolitionist movement and opened the Holley School for freed slaves.
Caroline Howard Gilman (pen name, Mrs. Clarissa Packard; 1794–1888) was an American author.
Catford is a district of south east London and the administrative centre of the London Borough of Lewisham.
Catherine Cappe or Catherine Harrison (3 June 1744 – 27 July 1821) was a British writer, diarist and philanthropist.
Catharine Maria Sedgwick (December 28, 1789 – July 31, 1867) was an American novelist of what is sometimes referred to as "domestic fiction".
Catterick is a village, civil parish and electoral ward in the Richmondshire district of North Yorkshire, England.
Celia Parker Woolley (June 14, 1848 – March 9, 1918) was an American novelist, Unitarian minister and social reformer.
The Cenotaph to Matthew Henry stands on a roundabout opposite the entrance to Chester Castle, Chester, Cheshire, England.
The Central Congregational Church is a historic church at 26 Middle Street in Eastport, Maine, USA.
The Centre Village Meeting House (also known as Union Church of Enfield Center) is a historic meeting house (church) on New Hampshire Route 4A in Enfield Center, New Hampshire.
The ceremonial use of lights is found in the practice of many religions.
A chalice (from Latin calix, mug, borrowed from Greek κύλιξ (kulix), cup) or goblet is a footed cup intended to hold a drink.
Channing School is an independent day school for girls at Highgate Hill in Highgate, North London.
The Chaplain of the United States House of Representatives is one of the officers of the United States House of Representatives.
The Chaplain of the United States Senate opens each session of the United States Senate with a prayer, and provides and coordinates religious programs and pastoral care support for Senators, their staffs, and their families.
Charles Albert Murdock (1841–1928), once a California State Representative, member of the Board of Education of San Francisco, Civil Service Commissioner, and member of the Board of Supervisors, is known to us today primarily for a memoir and for his fine printing.
Charles Allen Duval, often spelled duVal or Du Val, (19 March 1810 – 14 June 1872), was a well-known Victorian portrait painter, photographer, literary critic, illustrator and writer.
Charles Beard (27 July 1827 – 9 April 1888) was an English Unitarian minister, divine and author.
Charles Berry (1783–1877) was an English Unitarian minister and schoolteacher.
Charles James Booth (30 March 1840 – 24 November 1916) was an English social researcher and reformer known for his innovative work in documenting working class life in London at the end of the 19th century.
Charles Carroll Everett (June 19, 1829 in Brunswick, Maine - October 16, 1900 in Cambridge, Massachusetts) was an American divine and philosopher.
Charles Chauncy (baptised November 5, 1592 – February 19, 1672) was an Anglo-American clergyman and educator.
Charles Clement Coe (1830-1921) was an English Unitarian minister and writer.
Charles Robert Darwin, (12 February 1809 – 19 April 1882) was an English naturalist, geologist and biologist, best known for his contributions to the science of evolution.
Charles Darwin's education gave him a foundation in the doctrine of Creation prevalent throughout the West at the time, as well as knowledge of medicine and theology.
Charles John Huffam Dickens (7 February 1812 – 9 June 1870) was an English writer and social critic.
Charles Eliot Norton (November 16, 1827 – October 21, 1908) was an American author, social critic, and professor of art.
Charles Eyre (1784 – 28 September 1864) was an English miscellaneous writer.
Charles Fletcher Dole (1845–1927) was a Unitarian minister, speaker, and writer in the Jamaica Plain section of Boston, Massachusetts, and Chairman of the Association to Abolish War.
Charles Fletcher Johnson (February 14, 1859February 15, 1930) was an American lawyer, politician and judge who served as a Senator from Maine and as a Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit.
Charles Follen (September 6, 1796 – January 13, 1840) was a German poet and patriot, who later moved to the United States and became the first professor of German at Harvard University, a Unitarian minister, and a radical abolitionist.
Charles Follen McKim (August 24, 1847 – September 14, 1909) was an American Beaux-Arts architect of the late 19th century.
Charles Gordon Ames (3 October 1828, Dorchester, Massachusetts - 15 April 1912) was a United States Unitarian clergyman, editor and lecturer.
Charles Hope Kerr (April 23, 1860 – June 1, 1944), a son of abolitionists, was a vegetarian and Unitarian in 1886 when he established Charles H. Kerr & Co. in Chicago.
The Charles H. Kerr Publishing Company was established in Chicago, Illinois in 1886 as Charles H. Kerr & Co. by Charles Hope Kerr, originally to promote his Unitarian views.
Charles Henry Bond was an American businessman who was president and general manager of Waitt & Bond, one of Boston's largest real estate holders, and a patron of the arts.
Charles Humphrey Atherton (August 14, 1773 – January 8, 1853) was an American lawyer, banker and politician from New Hampshire.
Charles Jerram (1770–1853) was an English evangelical priest of the Church of England.
Charles Lamb (10 February 1775 – 27 December 1834) was an English essayist, poet, and antiquarian, best known for his Essays of Elia and for the children's book Tales from Shakespeare, co-authored with his sister, Mary Lamb (1764–1847).
Charles Merrill (January 3, 1792 – December 28, 1872) was an American entrepreneur who owned mercantile, construction, real estate, and lumber companies in Maine, Virginia, and Michigan.
Charles Otis Whitman (December 6, 1842 – December 14, 1910) was an American zoologist, who was influential to the founding of classical ethology.
Charles Rennie Bowring (1840 – January 31, 1890) was a merchant and politician born in St. John's, Newfoundland.
Charles Rochemont (or Rochmont) Aikin (1775–1847) was an English doctor and chemist.
Sir Charles Santley (28 February 1834 – 22 September 1922) was an English-born opera and oratorio star with a bravuraFrom the Italian verb bravare, to show off.
Charles Timothy Brooks (June 20, 1813 – June 14, 1883) was a noted American translator of German works, a poet, Transcendentalist and a Unitarian pastor.
Charles White Huntington (May 22, 1854 – May 23, 1942) was a notable Congregational American clergyman.
Charles Wellbeloved (6 April 1769 – 29 August 1858) was an English Unitarian divine and archaeologist.
Charles Wesley Emerson (1837 - 1908) was the founder and first president of Emerson College in Boston, Massachusetts.
Charles William Eliot (March 20, 1834 – August 22, 1926) was an American academic who was selected as Harvard's president in 1869.
Charles William Wendte (June 11, 1844 – September 9, 1931) was a Unitarian minister, a writer, an author and editor of religious hymns, an advocate for woman suffrage, and a national spokesman for religious liberalism.
Charlie Lee Byrd (September 16, 1925 – December 2, 1999) was an American guitarist.
Charlotte Garrigue Masaryk, Charlotta Garrigue-Masaryková, (20 November 1850 in Brooklyn, New York, United States – 13 May 1923 Lány, Czechoslovakia) was the wife of the Czechoslovak philosopher, sociologist, and politician, Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk, the first President of Czechoslovakia.
Chatham is one of the Medway towns located within the Medway unitary authority, in North Kent, in South East England.
Chauncey Wright (September 10, 1830 – September 12, 1875) was an American philosopher and mathematician, who was an influential early defender of Darwinism and an important influence on American pragmatists such as Charles Sanders Peirce and William James.
The Chiesa Cristiana in Italia ("Christian Church in Italy", acronym CCI) is a small biblical Unitarian group in Italy which separated from the Assemblies of God in the 1990s.
Chowbent Chapel is an active Unitarian place of worship in Atherton, Greater Manchester, England.
Christopher Hudson is an Irish former trade union activist who subsequently became a Unitarian minister in Northern Ireland.
John Christian Watson (born John Christian Tanck; 9 April 186718 November 1941), commonly known as Chris Watson, was an Australian politician who served as the third Prime Minister of Australia.
The Christadelphians are a millenarian Christian group who hold a view of Biblical Unitarianism.
A Christian is a person who follows or adheres to Christianity, an Abrahamic, monotheistic religion based on the life and teachings of Jesus Christ.
Christian anarchism is a movement in political theology that claims anarchism is inherent in Christianity and the Gospels.
In Christian theology, conditionalism or conditional immortality is a concept of special salvation in which the gift of immortality is attached to (conditional upon) belief in Jesus Christ.
The Christian Connection was a Christian movement in the United States of America that developed in several places during the late 18th and early 19th centuries; it was made up of secessions from several different religious denominations.
Christian Daa Larson (1866– 1955) was an American New Thought leader and teacher, as well as a prolific author of metaphysical and New Thought books.
Christian deism is a standpoint in the philosophy of religion, which branches from Christianity.
A Christian denomination is a distinct religious body within Christianity, identified by traits such as a name, organisation, leadership and doctrine.
The Christian Examiner was an American periodical published in the 19th century.
Although less common than in the medieval period, formal charges of heresy within Christian churches still occur.
The term Christian left refers to a spectrum of centre-left and left-wing Christian political and social movements that largely embrace viewpoints described as social justice and uphold a social gospel.
The Christian Reformer, or New Evangelical Miscellany was a British Unitarian magazine established in 1815 and edited by Robert Aspland.
Christian Science is a set of beliefs and practices belonging to the metaphysical family of new religious movements.
A robust tradition of Christian socialism in Utah developed and flourished in the first part of the twentieth century, playing an important part in the development and expression of radicalism in Utah.
A Christian state is a country that recognizes a form of Christianity as its official religion and often has a state church, which is a Christian denomination that supports the government and is supported by the government.
Christian theology is the theology of Christian belief and practice.
Christian universalism is a school of Christian theology focused around the doctrine of universal reconciliation – the view that all human beings will ultimately be "saved" and restored to a right relationship with God.
Marriage is the legally or formally recognized intimate and complementing union of two people as spousal partners in a personal relationship (historically and in most jurisdictions specifically a union between a man and a woman).
Christian Zionism is a belief among some Christians that the return of the Jews to the Holy Land and the establishment of the state of Israel in 1948 were in accordance with Bible prophecy.
ChristianityFrom Ancient Greek Χριστός Khristós (Latinized as Christus), translating Hebrew מָשִׁיחַ, Māšîăḥ, meaning "the anointed one", with the Latin suffixes -ian and -itas.
In 16th-century Christianity, Protestantism came to the forefront and marked a significant change in the Christian world.
Bibliothèque Nationale de France --> Characteristic of Christianity in the 19th century were Evangelical revivals in some largely Protestant countries and later the effects of modern Biblical scholarship on the churches.
Christopher Pearse Cranch (March 8, 1813 – January 20, 1892) was an American writer and artist.
The Church of the Little Children of Jesus Christ is a small seventh-day Sabbatarian Pentecostal body of Christians in the United States and Canada.
The Church of the Messiah, Birmingham was a Unitarian church on Broad Street, Birmingham.
The Church of the Saviour in Birmingham was a liberal Unitarian church founded for the liberal nonconformist preacher, George Dawson, which was instrumental in launching Joseph Chamberlain's political career.
James Chuter Ede, Baron Chuter-Ede, (11 September 1882 – 11 November 1965) was a British teacher, trade unionist and Labour politician.
The City College of the City University of New York (more commonly referred to as the City College of New York, or simply City College, CCNY, or City) is a public senior college of the City University of New York (CUNY) in New York City.
The Civic Gospel was a philosophy of municipal activism and improvement that emerged in Birmingham, England in the mid-19th century.
The Civilian Public Service (CPS) was a program of the United States government that provided conscientious objectors with an alternative to military service during World War II.
Clapham is a district of south-west London lying mostly within the London Borough of Lambeth, but with some areas (most notably Clapham Common) extending into the neighbouring London Borough of Wandsworth.
Clapton Square in Hackney Central and/or Lower Clapton is the second largest garden square in the London Borough of Hackney as exceeded by De Beauvoir Square.
Clara Eliot (1896 – January 17, 1976) was an economist known for her work in consumer economics.
Clark Leonard Hull (May 24, 1884 – May 10, 1952) was an American psychologist who sought to explain learning and motivation by scientific laws of behavior.
Claud Schuster, 1st Baron Schuster (22 August 1869 – 28 June 1956) was a British barrister and civil servant noted for his long tenure as Permanent Secretary to the Lord Chancellor's Office.
Cleckheaton is a town in the Metropolitan borough of Kirklees, in West Yorkshire, England.
Clinton Bennett (born 7 October 1955) is a British American scholar of religions and participant in interfaith dialogue specialising in the study of Islam and Muslim-non-Muslim encounter.
Cluj-Napoca (Klausenburg; Kolozsvár,; Medieval Latin: Castrum Clus, Claudiopolis; and קלויזנבורג, Kloiznburg), commonly known as Cluj, is the fourth most populous city in Romania, and the seat of Cluj County in the northwestern part of the country.
A commune (the French word appearing in the 12th century from Medieval Latin communia, meaning a large gathering of people sharing a common life; from Latin communis, things held in common) is an intentional community of people living together, sharing common interests, often having common values and beliefs, as well as shared property, possessions, resources, and, in some communes, work, income or assets.
Compton Martin is a small village and civil parish within the Chew Valley in Somerset and in the Bath and North East Somerset unitary authority in England.
Conceptions of God in monotheist, pantheist, and panentheist religions – or of the supreme deity in henotheistic religions – can extend to various levels of abstraction.
Congregation Or Chadash (אוֹר חָדָשׁ, Hebrew for "New Light") is a Reform LGBT-oriented congregation in the Edgewater neighborhood of Chicago, Illinois.
Congregationalism in the United States consists of Protestant churches in the Reformed tradition that have a congregational form of church government and trace their origins mainly to Puritan settlers of colonial New England.
Conservatism is a political and social philosophy promoting traditional social institutions in the context of culture and civilization.
Constance Mary Coltman (née Todd; 23 May 1889 - 26 March 1969) was one of the first women ordained to Christian ministry in Britain.
Constance Cumbey (born February 29, 1944) is a lawyer and activist Christian author.
Constance Caroline Woodhill Naden (24 January 1858 – 23 December 1889) was an English writer, poet and philosopher.
Convers Francis (November 9, 1795 – April 17, 1863) was a Unitarian minister from Watertown, Massachusetts.
The Conway Hall Ethical Society, formerly the South Place Ethical Society, based in London at Conway Hall, is thought to be the oldest surviving freethought organisation in the world and is the only remaining ethical society in the United Kingdom.
The Cooneyites are a Protestant sect which split from the nameless church commonly known as Two by Twos; the church was originally called "the Tramps" or "the Go-Preachers" founded by William Irvine, often referred to today as "The Truth" or, confusingly, "Cooneyites".
Cora Huidekoper Clarke (February 9, 1851 - April 2, 1916) was an American amateur entomologist, science educator and botanist specializing in bryophytes.
Corpus separatum, a Latin term meaning "separated body", refers to the status of the City of Fiume (modern Rijeka, Croatia) while given a special legal and political status different from its environment under the rule of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Cortlandt Street is located in the Financial District of Lower Manhattan, New York City.
Counter-reformation in Poland refers to the response (Counter-Reformation) of Catholic Church in Poland (more precisely, the Kingdom of Poland until 1568, and thereafter the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth) to the spread of Protestantism in Poland (the Protestant Reformation).
Cradley is a village in the Black Country and Metropolitan Borough of Dudley; near Halesowen and the banks of the River Stour.
The creation–evolution controversy (also termed the creation vs. evolution debate or the origins debate) involves an ongoing, recurring cultural, political, and theological dispute about the origins of the Earth, of humanity, and of other life.
Crewkerne is a town and electoral ward in Somerset, England, situated south west of Yeovil and east of Chard in the South Somerset district close to the border with Dorset.
Cribyn is a small village in Ceredigion, Wales, about 7 miles (11 km) north of Lampeter and with the villages of Troed y Rhiw, Mydroilyn and Dihewyd to the north.
Cristuru Secuiesc (Székelykeresztúr) is a town in Harghita County, Romania.
Cross Street Chapel is a Unitarian church in central Manchester, England.
Csanád was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Csík (Hungarian, in Romanian: Ciuc) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Csongrád (Hungarian: Csongrád, Serbian: Čongrad or Чонград) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Cullompton is a town and civil parish in the district of Mid Devon and the county of Devon, England, locally known as Cully.
Cultural depictions of the Salem witch trials abound in art, literature and popular media in the United States, from the early 19th century to the present day.
Curtis Williford Reese (September 3, 1887 – June 5, 1961) was a Unitarian minister and humanist.
Sir Cyril Smith, MBE (28 June 1928 – 3 September 2010) was a British Liberal Member of Parliament (MP) for Rochdale.
Cyrus Edwin Dallin (November 22, 1861 – November 14, 1944) was an American sculptor best known for his depictions of Native American men.
Cyrus Peirce (1790–1860), American educator and Unitarian minister, was the founding president of the first American public normal school, which evolved into Framingham State University.
The Czechoslovak Hussite Church (Církev československá husitská, CČSH or CČH) is a Christian church that separated from the Catholic Church after World War I in former Czechoslovakia.
FBI Special agent Dale Bartholomew Cooper, portrayed by Kyle MacLachlan, is a fictional character and the protagonist of the American Broadcast Company television series Twin Peaks and Showtime Network's Twin Peaks (2017 TV series).
Dana McLean Greeley (July 5, 1908 – June 13, 1986) was a Unitarian minister, the last president of the American Unitarian Association and, upon its merger with the Universalist Church in America, was the founding president of the Unitarian Universalist Association.
Daniel Doan (February 23, 1914 – September 24, 1993) is best known for his classic hiking books, 50 Hikes in the White Mountains and 50 More Hikes in New Hampshire.
Daniel Webster (January 18, 1782October 24, 1852) was an American politician who represented New Hampshire (1813–1817) and Massachusetts (1823–1827) in the United States House of Representatives; served as a Senator from Massachusetts (1827–1841, 1845–1850); and was the United States Secretary of State under Presidents William Henry Harrison (1841), John Tyler (1841–1843), and Millard Fillmore (1850–1852).
Daniel Whitby (1638–1726) was a controversial English theologian and biblical commentator.
Daniel Zwicker (22 January 1612 – 10 November 1678) was a German physician from Danzig, and a Socinian theologian and controversialist of the Polish Brethren.
Daphne Eurydice Zuniga (born October 28, 1962) is an American actress and environmental activist.
Between 1873 and 1882, the life and work of Charles '''Darwin''' from Insectivorous Plants to Worms continued with investigations into carnivorous and climbing plants that had begun with his previous work.
Daventry Academy was a dissenting academy, that is, a school or college set up by English Dissenters.
David Holmes (16 November 1843 – 14 January 1906) was a British trade unionist.
David Jones (1765–1816) was a Welsh barrister.
David Newton Sheldon (June 26, 1807 – October 4, 1889) was the fifth President of Colby College, Maine, United States from 1843–1853.
David Patterson Muzzey (8 November 1838 – 3 August 1910) was an American lawyer and overseer of the poor from the state of Massachusetts who volunteered to join Union Army during the American Civil War.
David Rolf (born 1969) is an American labor union leader who currently serves as president of the Seattle-based Local 775 of the Service Employees International Union (SEIU), which represents health care workers, and as international vice president of SEIU.
David Swing (August 23, 1830October 3, 1894) was a United States teacher and clergyman who was the most popular Chicago preacher of his time.
David Thomas (bardic name Dewi Hefin) (4 June 1828 – 9 March 1909) was a Welsh poet and teacher.
David Wilder Jr. (3 May 1778 – 21 September 1866) was an American politician who served as the Treasurer and Receiver-General of Massachusetts and as the first Massachusetts Auditor.
Dawn Zimmer (born April 16, 1968) served as the 38th mayor of Hoboken, New Jersey.
Dârjiu (Székelyderzs, Hungarian pronunciation) is a commune in Harghita County, Romania.
Dean Row Chapel is a Unitarian place of worship near Manchester, England.
The following is a list of notable deaths in 2003.
DeForest Porter (February 2, 1840 – February 17, 1889) was an American jurist and politician who served as Associate Justice of the Arizona Territorial Supreme Court from 1872 till 1882 and as Mayor of Phoenix, Arizona Territory from 1886 till 1888.
Deism (or; derived from Latin "deus" meaning "god") is a philosophical belief that posits that God exists and is ultimately responsible for the creation of the universe, but does not interfere directly with the created world.
Demeter Hunyadi (1579–1592) was a Hungarian Unitarian.
The demographics of Georgia are inclusive of the ninth most populous state in the United States, with over 9.68 million people (2010 census), just over 3% of America's population.
The demographics of the Supreme Court of the United States encompass the gender, ethnicity, and religious, geographic, and economic backgrounds of the 113 people who have been appointed and confirmed as justices to the Supreme Court.
Denis Cobell (born 1938) is a prominent UK secularist, humanist, republican and pacifist.
Dennis Clark Hollingsworth (born January 12, 1967 in Hemet, California) is an American politician who represented California's 36th State Senate district, which includes portions of San Diego and Riverside County, from 2002 to 2010.
Following the inception of Charles Darwin's theory of natural selection in 1838, the development of Darwin's theory to explain the "mystery of mysteries" of how new species originated was his "prime hobby" in the background to his main occupation of publishing the scientific results of the ''Beagle'' voyage.
In mainstream Christianity, the Devil (or Satan) is a fallen angel who rebelled against God.
Ditchling is a village and civil parish in the Lewes District of East Sussex, England.
Ditchling Unitarian Chapel (formerly Ditchling General Baptist Chapel, and also known as The Old Meeting House) is a Unitarian chapel in Ditchling, a village in the English county of East Sussex.
Divine unity or Oneness of God may refer to.
The "Divinity School Address" is the common name for the speech Ralph Waldo Emerson gave to the graduating class of Harvard Divinity School on July 15, 1838.
The Doctrine of the Trinity Act 1813 (53 Geo. III c. 160. sometimes called the Trinitarian Act 1812) was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Donald Cameron MacDonald, (December 7, 1913 – March 8, 2008) was a long time Canadian politician and political party leader and had been referred to as the "Best premier Ontario never had." He represented the provincial riding of York South in the Legislative Assembly of Ontario from 1955 to 1982.
Dorothy Tarrant (1885–1973) was the first female professor of Greek in the UK, teaching at Bedford College, London from 1909 to 1950.
Douglas Mason "Doug" Fisher (September 19, 1919 – September 18, 2009) was a Canadian political columnist and politician.
A doxology (Ancient Greek: δοξολογία doxologia, from δόξα, doxa, "glory" and -λογία, -logia, "saying") is a short hymn of praises to God in various forms of Christian worship, often added to the end of canticles, psalms, and hymns.
Dr Williams's Library is a small research library located in Gordon Square in Bloomsbury, London.
Draft-card burning was a symbol of protest performed by thousands of young men in the US and Australia in the 1960s and early 1970s.
DRE may refer to.
Dre-fach Felindre is a village in Carmarthenshire, West Wales.
Dudley is a large town in the county of West Midlands, England, south-east of Wolverhampton and north-west of Birmingham.
Dukinfield is a town in Tameside, Greater Manchester, England, on the south bank of the River Tame opposite Ashton-under-Lyne, east of Manchester.
Dunapataj is a village in Bács-Kiskun county, Hungary.
Dundee (Dùn Dè) is Scotland's fourth-largest city and the 51st-most-populous built-up area in the United Kingdom.
Dwarkanath Ganguly (also spelt as Dwarka Nath Gangopadhyay) (দ্বারকানাথ গাঙ্গুলী Darkanath Gangguli) (20 April 1844 – 27 June 1898) was a Brahmo reformer in Bengal of British India.
Dwight Lyman Moody (February 5, 1837 – December 22, 1899), also known as D. L.
Dylan Marlais Thomas (27 October 1914 – 9 November 1953) was a Welsh poet and writer whose works include the poems "Do not go gentle into that good night" and "And death shall have no dominion"; the 'play for voices' Under Milk Wood; and stories and radio broadcasts such as A Child's Christmas in Wales and Portrait of the Artist as a Young Dog.
Edward Estlin "E.
Samuel Taylor Coleridge was born on 21 October 1772.
The Early Modern Times in Romania started after the death of Michael the Brave, who ruled in a personal union, Wallachia, Transylvania and Moldaviathree principalities in the lands that now form Romania for three months, in 1600.
East Somerville is a neighborhood in the eastern part of the city of Somerville, Massachusetts.
Eben (sometimes incorrectly Ebenezer) Sumner Draper (June 17, 1858 – April 9, 1914) was an American businessman and politician from Massachusetts.
Ebionites (Ἐβιωναῖοι Ebionaioi, derived from Hebrew אביונים ebyonim, ebionim, meaning "the poor" or "poor ones") is a patristic term referring to a Jewish Christian movement that existed during the early centuries of the Christian Era.
ECAC Hockey is one of the six conferences that compete in NCAA Division I ice hockey.
An ecumenical council (or oecumenical council; also general council) is a conference of ecclesiastical dignitaries and theological experts convened to discuss and settle matters of Church doctrine and practice in which those entitled to vote are convoked from the whole world (oikoumene) and which secures the approbation of the whole Church.
Sir Edgar Chatfeild-Clarke (17 February 1863 – 16 April 1925) was an English Liberal Party politician.
Edgar Innes Fripp (27 November 1861 – 9 November 1931) was a Unitarian minister and English antiquarian who specialized in Shakespearean research in the archives of Stratford-upon-Avon, and the father of the artist Paul Fripp.
The Edict of Torda (tordai ediktum) was a decree that authorized local communities to freely elect their preachers in the "eastern Hungarian Kingdom" of John Sigismund Zápolya.
Edith Mary Arendrup, née Courtauld (1 September 1846 – 10 January 1934) was an English artist and religious sister.
Edith Martineau (19 June 1842 – 19 February 1909) was a British watercolour painter.
Edmond Bordeaux Szekely (1905–1979) was a Hungarian philologist/linguist, philosopher, psychologist and natural living experimenter.
Edmund Butcher (28 April 1757 - 14 April 1822) was an English Unitarian minister.
Edmund Potter senior (1802–1883), was a Manchester industrialist and MP and grandfather to Beatrix Potter.
__notoc__ Edmund Street is a street located in Birmingham, England.
Edvard Hagerup Grieg (15 June 18434 September 1907) was a Norwegian composer and pianist.
Edwin Burdette Backus (1888–1955) was an American Unitarian minister and humanist.
Edward Carl Stearns (July 12, 1856 – April 21, 1929) was the founder of several companies in the late 19th century in Syracuse, New York, including E. C. Stearns & Company, Stearns Automobile Company, Stearns Steam Carriage Company, Stearns Typewriter Company and E. C. Stearns Bicycle Agency.
Edward Elwall, born 9 November 1676, died 29 November 1744, was a mercer and grocer, born at Sedgley near Wolverhampton.
Edward Evanson (21 April 1731 – 25 September 1805) was a controversial English clergyman.
Edward Everett Hale (April 3, 1822 – June 10, 1909) was an American author, historian, and Unitarian minister.
Edward Higginson (9 January 1807 – 12 February 1880) was an English Unitarian minister and author.
Edward Maltby (6 April 1770 – 3 July 1859) was an English clergyman of the Church of England.
Edward Partington (1836–1925) was an English industrialist.
Edward Stillingfleet (17 April 1635 – 27 March 1699) was a British theologian and scholar.
Edward Tagart (8 October 1804 – 12 October 1858) was an English Unitarian divine.
Edward Thompson Taylor (December 25, 1793–April 6, 1871) was an American Methodist minister.
Sir Edwin Durning-Lawrence, 1st Baronet (2 February 1837 – 21 April 1914) was a British lawyer and Member of Parliament.
Edwin Harris "Ned" Colbert (September 28, 1905 – November 15, 2001)O'Connor, Anahad,, The New York Times, November 25, 2001.
Edwin Henry Wilson (August 23, 1898 – March 26, 1993) was an American Unitarian leader and humanist who helped draft the Humanist Manifesto.
Edwin Milton Fairchild (1865-1939) was a Unitarian minister and lecturer.
Edwin Wilkins Field (12 October 1804 – 30 July 1871) was an English lawyer and painter who committed much of his life to law reform.
Einar Ragnarsson Kvaran (November 19, 1920 - December 13, 2012) was an Icelandic engineer, teacher, genealogist and writer.
Eino Hjalmar Friberg (10 May 1901, in Merikarvia, Grand Duchy of Finland – 27 May 1995, in Cambridge, Massachusetts) was a Finnish-born, American author, most widely noted for his 1989 translation of the Finnish national epic, The Kalevala.
Elbridge Gerry (July 17, 1744 (O.S. July 6, 1744) – November 23, 1814) was an American statesman and diplomat.
Electa Nobles Lincoln Walton (née Electa Nobles Lincoln; 12 May 1824 - 1908) was an American educator, lecturer, writer, and suffragist from the U.S. state of New York.
Elhanan Winchester (September 19, 1751 in Brookline, Massachusetts – April 18, 1797 Hartford, Connecticut) was one of the founders of the United States General Convention of Universalists, later the Universalist Church of America.
Elias Hicks (March 19, 1748 – February 27, 1830) was a traveling Quaker minister from Long Island, New York.
Eliezer Cogan (1762–1855), was an English scholar and divine.
Eliza Allen Starr (August 29, 1824 – September 8, 1901) was an American artist, art critic, teacher, and lecturer.
Eliza (1831–1924) and Isabella Riddel (1836–1918) were sisters who are best known for Riddel Hall in Stranmillis, Belfast, Northern Ireland, which they established in 1913 as a university hall of residence for women.
Eliza Flower (1803 – 12 December 1846) was a British musician and composer.
Eliza Ware Farrar (born 12 July 1791 in Dunkirk, France – 22 April 1870 in Springfield, Massachusetts) was a writer.
Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell, (née Stevenson; 29 September 1810 – 12 November 1865), often referred to as Mrs Gaskell, was an English novelist, biographer, and short story writer.
Elizabeth Heyrick (4 December 1769 – 18 October 1831) was a British philanthropist and campaigner against the slave trade.
Elizabeth Jesser Reid (25 December 1789 – 1 April 1866) was an English social reformer, anti-slavery activist and philanthropist.
Elizabeth Malleson (née Whitehead; 1828-1916) was an English educationalist, suffragist and activist for women's education and rural nursing.
Elizabeth Pakenham, Countess of Longford, CBE (née; Harman; 30 August 1906 – 23 October 2002), better known as Elizabeth Longford, was a British historian.
Elizabeth Rayner or Raynor, née Collier (1714–1800) was a British Unitarian benefactress.
Elizabeth Whately (died 1860), name before marriage Elizabeth Pope, and sometimes referred to as Elizabeth Pope Whately, was an English writer, and the wife of Archbishop Richard Whately.
Ella Lyman Cabot (1866–1934) was an educator, author and lecturer.
Ellen Day Hale (February 11, 1855February 11, 1940) was an American Impressionist painter and printmaker from Boston.
Elmer Gantry is a satirical novel written by Sinclair Lewis in 1926 that presents aspects of the religious activity of America in fundamentalist and evangelistic circles and the attitudes of the 1920s public toward it.
Emily Greene Balch (January 8, 1867 – January 9, 1961) was an American economist, sociologist and pacifist.
Emily Howard Stowe (née Jennings, May 1, 1831 – April 30, 1903) was the first female doctor to practise in Canada, the second licensed female physician in Canada and an activist for women's rights and suffrage.
Emily Taylor (17 April 1795 – 11 March 1872) was an English schoolmistress, poet, children's writer and hymn writer.
Emma Beckwith (December 4, 1849 – November 25, 1919) was an American suffragette, bookkeeper, optician, and inventor.
Emma Darwin (née Wedgwood; 2 May 1808 – 2 October 1896) was an English woman who was the wife and first cousin of Charles Darwin.
Emma Jane Richmond (née Parris, 1845 – 9 October 1921) was a New Zealand community and religious worker.
Emma Miller (26 June 1839 – 22 January 1917) was a pioneer trade union organiser, suffragist, and key figure in organisations which led to the founding of the Australian Labor Party in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia.
England is a country that is part of the United Kingdom.
English Dissenters or English Separatists were Protestant Christians who separated from the Church of England in the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries.
Presbyterianism in England is practiced by followers of the Reformed tradition within Protestantism who practise the Presbyterian form of church government in England.
The Eno River Unitarian Universalist Fellowship (ERUUF) is a Unitarian Universalist (UU) congregation located in Durham, North Carolina.
Enoch Pratt (September 10, 1808 — September 17, 1896) was an American businessman in Baltimore, Maryland.
Ephraim Emerton (February 18, 1851 – March 3, 1935) was an American educator, author, translator, and historian prominent in his field of European medieval history.
Ephraim Peabody (22 March 1807 Wilton, New Hampshire - 28 November 1856 Boston, Massachusetts) was a Unitarian clergyman from the United States.
The Episcopal Diocese of Massachusetts is one of the nine original dioceses of the Episcopal Church in the United States of America.
The Episcopal Divinity School (EDS) was a seminary of the Episcopal Church based in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States.
Erasmus Alvey Darwin (29 December 1804 – 26 August 1881), nicknamed Eras or Ras, was the older brother of Charles Darwin, born five years earlier.
Essay on the First Principles of Government (1768) is an early work of modern liberal political theory by 18th-century British polymath Joseph Priestley.
Essays and Reviews, edited by John William Parker, published in March 1860, is a broad-church volume of seven essays on Christianity.
Essex House was a house that fronted the Strand in London.
Essex Street Chapel, also known as Essex Church, is a Unitarian place of worship in London.
Esztergom County (comitatus Stringoniensis, Esztergom (vár)megye, Ostrihomský komitát / Ostrihomská stolica / Ostrihomská župa, Graner Gespanschaft / Komitat Gran) was an administrative county of the Kingdom of Hungary.
The Evangelical Friends Church - Eastern Region is an evangelical denomination of Christians who trace their beginning back to George Fox and the Religious Society of Friends.
Everett Dean Martin (July 5, 1880 – May 10, 1941) was an American minister, writer, journalist, instructor, lecturer, social psychologist, social philosopher, and an advocate of adult education.
Everett Ruess (March 28, 1914 – November 1934) was a young American artist, poet, and writer known for his solo explorations of the High Sierra, the California coast, and the deserts of the American Southwest and his ultimate disappearance while traveling through a remote area of Utah.
Experience is an essay by Ralph Waldo Emerson.
Exsudoporus frostii (formerly Boletus frostii), commonly known as Frost's bolete or the apple bolete, is a bolete fungus first described scientifically in 1874.
Extemporaneous preaching is a style of preaching involving extensive preparation of all the sermon except for the precise wording.
Ezekiel Albert Straw (December 30, 1819 – October 23, 1882), was an engineer, businessman, and politician from Manchester, New Hampshire.
Ezra Abbot (April 28, 1819, Jackson, MaineMarch 21, 1884, Cambridge, Massachusetts) was an American biblical scholar.
Ezra Stiles Gannett (1801–1871) was a unitarian minister in Boston, Massachusetts.
Francis William Pitt Greenwood (February 5, 1797 - August 2, 1843) was a Unitarian minister of King's Chapel in Boston, Massachusetts.
The Factory Act of 1847, also known as the Ten Hours Act was a United Kingdom Act of Parliament which restricted the working hours of women and young persons (13-18) in textile mills to 10 hours per day.
Failsworth is a town in the Metropolitan Borough of Oldham, Greater Manchester, England, northeast of Manchester and southwest of Oldham.
Fallen angels are angels who were expelled from Heaven.
Fallowfield is a suburb of the city of Manchester, Greater Manchester, England.
The Familia Caritatis, also known as the Familists, was a mystic religious sect founded in the sixteenth century by Henry Nicholis, also known as Niclaes.
Members of the Middleton family have been related to the British royal family by marriage since the wedding of Catherine Middleton and Prince William in April 2011, when she became the Duchess of Cambridge.
Frances "Fannie" Barrier Williams (February 12, 1855 – March 4, 1944) was an African-American educator and political and women's rights activist.
"Fart Proudly" (also called "A Letter to a Royal Academy about farting", and "To the Royal Academy of Farting") is the popular name of an essay about flatulence written by Benjamin Franklin c. 1781 while he was living abroad as United States Ambassador to France.
Fay School is an independent, coeducational day and boarding school, located on a campus some from Boston in Southborough, Massachusetts, and is the oldest junior boarding school in the United States.
The Federal Street Church (established 1729) was a congregational unitarian church in Boston, Massachusetts.
A federated congregation or federated church is two or more congregations that are affiliated with different denominations that acts as one local church congregation.
The Federation of Australia was the process by which the six separate British self-governing colonies of Queensland, New South Wales, Victoria, Tasmania, South Australia, and Western Australia agreed to unite and form the Commonwealth of Australia, establishing a system of federalism in Australia.
Fejér (in Latin: comitatus Albensis) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Ferenc Dávid (also rendered as Francis David or Francis Davidis) (born as Franz David Hertel, c.1520 – 15 November 1579) was a Unitarian preacher from Transylvania, the founder of the Unitarian Church of Transylvania, and the leading figure of the Nontrinitarian movements during the Protestant Reformation.
The First Baptist Church (or "Brattle Square Church") is an historic American Baptist Churches USA congregation, established in 1665.
First Church UCC (or “First Church,” or “First Church Sandwich,” or “First Church of Christ”) is a Congregational church in Sandwich Massachusetts founded in 1638 under Plymouth Colony Charter and the Mayflower Compact.
The First Congregational Church, now known as Trinity Church, is an historic church at 730 Main Street in Waltham, Massachusetts.
The First Congregational Church of Litchfield is a congregation of the United Church of Christ in Litchfield, Connecticut, USA, occupying a historic building on the Litchfield green.
The First Great Awakening (sometimes Great Awakening) or the Evangelical Revival was a series of Christian revivals that swept Britain and its Thirteen Colonies between the 1730s and 1740s.
The First Hungarian Republic (Első magyar köztársaság) or by its contemporary name Hungarian People's Republic (Magyar Népköztársaság) was a short-lived people's republic that existed, apart from a 133-day interruption, from late 1918 until mid-1919.
The First Parish Church is a historic Unitarian Universalist (formerly Congregationalist) church at Tremont and Depot Streets in Duxbury, Massachusetts.
First Parish Church in Plymouth is a historic Unitarian Universalist church at the base of Burial Hill on the town square off Leyden Street in Plymouth, Massachusetts.
The First Parish Meetinghouse, also known as the Old Red Church, is a historic church building on Oak Hill Road in Standish, Maine.
The First Trinitarian Congregational Church is a historic Congregational church at 381 Country Way in Scituate, Massachusetts; it is associated with the United Church of Christ.
The First Unitarian Church is a historic church and congregation at 12 West Franklin Street in Baltimore, Maryland.
First Unitarian Society usually designates a humanist Unitarian/Unitarian Universalist congregation, and may refer to.
The First Universalist Church of Atlanta, organized in 1895, re-established a Universalist presence in Atlanta, Georgia.
Fitchburg is the third largest city in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.
A flaming chalice is the most widely used symbol of Unitarianism and Unitarian Universalism (UUism) and the official logo of the Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) and other Unitarian and UU churches and societies.
Florence Nightingale, (12 May 1820 – 13 August 1910) was an English social reformer and statistician, and the founder of modern nursing.
Flower Communion is a ritual service common in Unitarian Universalism, though the specific practices vary from one congregation to another.
Fogaras was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Byron Forceythe Willson (April 10, 1837 – February 2, 1867) was a nineteenth-century American poet.
Form follows function is a principle associated with 20th-century modernist architecture and industrial design which says that the shape of a building or object should primarily relate to its intended function or purpose.
Fountain Street Church in Grand Rapids, Michigan, was for a time unique in the United States as being large, religiously liberal and non-denominational in a notably conservative city.
Frances Ellen Watkins Harper (September 24, 1825 – February 22, 1911) was an African-American abolitionist, suffragist, poet and author.
Francis Channing Barlow (October 19, 1834 – January 11, 1896) was a lawyer, politician, and Union General during the American Civil War.
Francis Cheynell (1608–1665) was a prominent English religious controversialist, of Presbyterian views, and President of St John's College, Oxford 1648 to 1650, imposed by the Parliamentary regime.
Francis Edward Bache (14 September 183324 August 1858) was an English organist and composer.
Francis Ellingwood Abbot (November 6, 1836 – October 23, 1903) was an American philosopher and theologian who sought to reconstruct theology in accord with scientific method.
Francis Lister Hawks (June 10, 1798 – September 26, 1866) was an American priest of the Episcopal Church, and a politician in North Carolina.
Francis Landey Patton (February 22, 1843 – November 25, 1932), American educator, academic administrator, and theologian, and the twelfth president of Princeton University.
Sir Francis Ronalds FRS (21 February 1788 – 8 August 1873) was an English scientist and inventor, and arguably the first electrical engineer.
Francis Wollaston (23 November 1731, London – 31 October 1815) was an English priest and astronomer.
Frank Fuller Olney (March 12, 1851 – October 24, 1903) was the 18th mayor of Providence, Rhode Island.
Frank Heyling Furness (November 12, 1839 - June 27, 1912) was an American architect of the Victorian era.
Frank Ernest Gannett (September 15, 1876 – December 3, 1957) was an American publisher who founded the media corporation Gannett Company.
Frank Lloyd Wright (born Frank Lincoln Wright, June 8, 1867 – April 9, 1959) was an American architect, interior designer, writer and educator, who designed more than 1,000 structures, 532 of which were completed.
Franklin Baker (27 August 1800 – 26 May 1867) was an English Unitarian minister.
Frederic Henry Hedge (December 12, 1805 – August 21, 1890) was a New England Unitarian minister and Transcendentalist.
Frederic Lansing Day was an American playwright b. September 28, 1890 in Newton, Massachusetts d. 1981 in Wilton, New Hampshire.
Frederic O. MacCartney (November 2, 1864 – May 26, 1903) was an American Unitarian minister and socialist politician.
John Frederick Denison Maurice (29 August 1805 – 1 April 1872), often known as F. D. Maurice, was an English Anglican theologian, a prolific author, and one of the founders of Christian socialism.
The Frederick Douglass Woman's Club was formed in Chicago, Illinois in 1906.
Frederick William Dwelly (9 April 1881 – 9 May 1957) was the first Dean of Liverpool.
Frederick Lothrop Ames (June 8, 1835 – September 13, 1893) was heir to a fortune in railroads and shovel manufacturing.
Frederick Lucian Hosmer (1840 – 1929) was an American Unitarian minister who served congregations in Massachusetts, Illinois, Ohio, Missouri, and California and who wrote many significant hymns.
Frederick William Pethick-Lawrence, 1st Baron Pethick-Lawrence, PC (28 December 1871 – 10 September 1961) was a British Labour politician.
Frederick Sinclaire (1881–1954) was a notable New Zealand Unitarian minister, pacifist, social critic, university professor and essayist.
Fredericton is the capital of the Canadian province of New Brunswick.
The Free Religious Association (FRA) was formed in 1867 in part by David Atwood Wasson, Lucretia Mott, and Reverend William J. Potter.
Freedom of religion is a principle that supports the freedom of an individual or community, in public or private, to manifest religion or belief in teaching, practice, worship, and observance without government influence or intervention.
Frenchay is a village and suburb of Bristol, England, to the north east of the city, but located mainly in South Gloucestershire and the Civil Parish of Winterbourne.
Friedrichstadt (Frederiksstad) is a town in the district of Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.
A Friends meeting house is a meeting house of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), where meeting for worship is usually held.
Fuero, Fur, Foro or Foru is a Spanish legal term and concept.
Fulwood Old Chapel is a Unitarian place of worship in the Fulwood district of western Sheffield, South Yorkshire.
Fulwood is a residential suburb and ward of the City of Sheffield in England, it lies 5.5 km west-southwest of the city centre.
The Fundamentalist–Modernist Controversy was a major schism that originated in the 1920s and '30s within the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America.
Gilbert Keith Chesterton, KC*SG (29 May 1874 – 14 June 1936), was an English writer, poet, philosopher, dramatist, journalist, orator, lay theologian, biographer, and literary and art critic.
George Ledyard Stebbins Jr. (January 6, 1906 – January 19, 2000) was an American botanist and geneticist who is widely regarded as one of the leading evolutionary biologists of the 20th century.
Gary Edward "Garrison" Keillor (born August 7, 1942) is an American author, storyteller, humorist, voice actor, and radio personality.
Gateacre is an affluent suburb of Liverpool, England, about from the city centre.
Shaarei Shamayim (Gates of Heaven) has been the name of two Jewish congregations in Madison, Wisconsin.
Gáspár Bekes de Kornyát (also Gáspár de Corniath Bekes, Kornyáti Bekes Gáspár, or Kaspar Bekes, Caspar Bekesh; 1520 – 7 November 1579) was a Hungarian nobleman who fought Stephen Báthory for the throne of Transylvania after the death of John II Sigismund Zápolya in 1571.
Gáspár Heltai (born as Kaspar Helth) (c. 1490–1574) was a Transylvanian Saxon writer and printer.
Géza Malasits (1874–1948) was a Hungarian politician.
Gömör-Kishont (Gömör és Kishont, Gemer a Malohont, Gemer und Kleinhont) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Gellionnen Chapel is an Unitarian place of worship near Pontardawe, South Wales.
The General Assembly of Unitarian and Free Christian Churches (GAUFCC or colloquially British Unitarians) is the umbrella organisation for Unitarian, Free Christians and other liberal religious congregations in the United Kingdom and Ireland.
G.D. Hale Carpenter MBE (26 October 1882 in Eton, Berkshire – 30 January 1953 in Oxford) was a British entomologist and medical doctor.
George Baker (1781-1851), topographer and historian, was a native of Northampton, England.
George Bancroft (October 3, 1800 – January 17, 1891) was an American historian and statesman who was prominent in promoting secondary education both in his home state, at the national and international level.
George Boole (2 November 1815 – 8 December 1864) was a largely self-taught English mathematician, philosopher and logician, most of whose short career was spent as the first professor of mathematics at Queen's College, Cork in Ireland.
George Bradburn (March 4, 1806 – July 26, 1880) was an American politician and Unitarian minister in Massachusetts known for his support for abolitionism and women's rights.
George Calvert Holland (1801–1865) was an English physician, phrenologist, mesmerist and homeopath.
George Courtauld (1761–1823) was the founder of Courtaulds which was to become one of the United Kingdom's largest textile businesses.
George Dawson (24 February 182130 November 1876) was an English nonconformist preacher, lecturer and activist.
George Edward Ellis (8 August 1814 – 20 December 1894) was a Unitarian clergyman and historian.
George Harris (15 May 1794 – 24 December 1859) was a British Unitarian minister, polemicist and editor.
George Holt (24 June 1790 - 16 February 1861) was a cotton-broker, merchant and philanthropist of Liverpool, England.
George Holt (1825 – 3 April 1896) was a Victorian ship owner, merchant and art collector from Liverpool.
George Hope Bertram (March 12, 1847 – 20 March 1900) was a Canadian businessman and politician.
George Horne (1 November 1730 – 17 January 1792) was an English churchman, academic, writer, and university administrator.
George Luther Stearns (January 8, 1809 – April 9, 1867) was an American industrialist and merchant, as well as an abolitionist and a noted recruiter of black soldiers for the Union Army during the American Civil War.
George Monroe Stearns was an American attorney who served as the United States Attorney for the District of Massachusetts from 1886 to 1887.
George Richards Minot (December 2, 1885 – February 25, 1950) was an American medical researcher who shared the 1934 Nobel Prize with George Hoyt Whipple and William P. Murphy for their pioneering work on pernicious anemia.
George Nassar (born June 1932) is an American murderer; Albert DeSalvo allegedly confessed to being the Boston Strangler to Nassar in late 1965.
George Ogden Abell (March 1, 1927 – October 7, 1983) taught at UCLA.
George Rapall Noyes (March 6, 1798 in Newburyport – June 3, 1868 in Cambridge, Massachusetts) was a Unitarian minister and scholar at Harvard.
George Ripley (October 3, 1802 – July 4, 1880) was an American social reformer, Unitarian minister, and journalist associated with Transcendentalism.
George Rolleston MA MD FRCP FRS (30 July 1829 – 16 June 1881) was an English physician and zoologist.
George Shattuck Morison (December 19, 1842 – July 1, 1903) was trained to be a lawyer, but became an engineer and the leading bridge designer of his time.
George Stillman Hillard (September 22, 1808 – January 21, 1879) was an American lawyer and author.
George Thatcher (April 12, 1754 – April 6, 1824) was an American lawyer, jurist, and statesman from the Maine district of Massachusetts.
George Thomas Tilden (March 19, 1845 - July 10, 1919) was an American architect active in Boston, Massachusetts.
George Washington Burnap (November 30, 1802 in Merrimack, New Hampshire – September 8, 1859 in Philadelphia) was a Unitarian clergyman of the United States.
George Washington Hosmer (born in Canton, Massachusetts, in 1804; died there, 5 July 1881) was a United States educator.
George Washington Julian (May 5, 1817 – July 7, 1899) was a politician, lawyer, and writer from Indiana who served in the United States House of Representatives during the 19th century.
George Washington Walker (19 March 1800 – 2 February 1859) was a missionary for the church called Religious Society of Friends, or Quakers.
George William Meadley (1774–1818) was an English merchant, known as a biographer.
George William Wood (1781- October 1843) was an English businessman, Member of Parliament and leading member of civil society in Manchester.
George Willis Cooke was a Unitarian minister, writer, editor, and lecturer.
The Reverend George Saville Woods (13 September 1886 – 9 July 1951) was a British Unitarian minister and Labour Co-operative politician.
Gerrit Cornelis Berkouwer (8 June 1903, Amsterdam – 26 January 1996, Voorhout) was for years the leading theologian of the Reformed Churches in the Netherlands (GKN).
Gilbert Clerke (1626–c.1697) was an English mathematician, natural philosopher and Socinian theological writer.
Gilbert Wakefield (22 November 1756, Nottingham – 9 September 1801, Hackney) was an English scholar and controversialist.
Jennifer Michelle "Ginnifer" Goodwin (born May 22, 1978) is an American actress.
Giorgio Biandrata or Blandrata (1515May 5, 1588), was an Italian-born Transylvanian physician and polemicist, who came of the De Biandrate family, powerful from the early part of the 13th century.
A glossary of terms used in philosophy.
This is a glossary of spirituality-related terms.
The belief that God became the Universe is a theological doctrine that has been developed several times historically, and holds that the creator of the universe actually became the universe.
Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are sometimes called Abrahamic religions because they all accept the tradition of a god, Yahweh, that revealed himself to the prophet Abraham.
Godalming is a historic market town, civil parish and administrative centre of the Borough of Waverley in Surrey, England, SSW of Guildford.
The Gospel of Barnabas is a book depicting the life of Jesus, which claims to be by the biblical Barnabas who in this work is one of the twelve apostles.
Grace Abbott (November 17, 1878 – June 19, 1939) was an American social worker who specifically worked in improving the rights of immigrants and advancing child welfare, especially the regulation of child labor.
Grace Ellery Channing (December 27, 1862 – April 3, 1937) was a writer and poet who published often in The Land of Sunshine.
Grace Julian Clarke (September 1865–June 18, 1938) was a clubwoman, women's suffrage activist, newspaper journalist, and author from Indiana.
Grace Mann Brown (April 16, 1859; Pippin, Wisconsin,1925; Denver, Colorado) was an American writer and spiritual leader.
There are over 9,000 Grade I listed buildings in England.
Cheshire is a county in North West England.
As of February 2001, there were 1,124 listed buildings with Grade II status in the English city of Brighton and Hove.
There are over 20,000 Grade II* listed buildings in England.
Graham Knuttel is an Irish painter and sculptor, whose work has been collected by various celebrities, such as Sylvester Stallone, Robert De Niro, Frank Sinatra, Eddie Jordan and Michael Stipe.
The Gravel Pit Chapel was established in 1715–16 in Hackney, then just outside London, for a Nonconformist congregation, which by the early 19th century began to identify itself as Unitarian.
In Protestant Christianity, the Great Apostasy is the perceived fallen state of traditional Christianity, especially the Catholic Church, because they claim it allowed traditional Greco-Roman culture (i.e.Greco-Roman mysteries, deities of solar monism such as Mithras and Sol Invictus, pagan festivals and Mithraic sun worship and idol worship) into the church.
Great Britain, also known as Britain, is a large island in the north Atlantic Ocean off the northwest coast of continental Europe.
Great Hucklow (Old English Hucca's burial mound) is a small village and civil parish in the Derbyshire Peak District which nestles under Hucklow Edge between the villages of Tideswell and Bradwell.
The Great Tew Circle was a group of clerics and literary figures who gathered in the 1630s at the manor house of Great Tew, Oxfordshire in southern England, and in London.
Gregorio Aglipay Cruz y Labayan (Gregorius Aglipay; Filipino: Gregorio Labayan Aglipay Cruz; 5 May 1860 – 1 September 1940) was a former Catholic priest who became the first head of the Iglesia Filipina Independiente, an independent Catholic Church in the form of a national church in the Philippines.
Grzegorz Paweł z Brzezin (English: Gregory Paul of Brzeziny, Latin: Gregorius Paulus Brzezinensis) (1525–1591), was a Socinian (Unitarian) writer and theologian, one of the principal creators and propagators of radical wing of the Polish Brethren, and author of several of the first theological works in Polish, which helped to the development of literary Polish.
Győr county (in Hungarian: Győr (vár)megye) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Hackley School is a private college preparatory school located in Tarrytown, New York and is a member of the Ivy Preparatory School League.
Hajdú, formerly known as Hajdúság, was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary in present-day eastern Hungary.
Halbert L. Dunn, M.D. (1896–1975) was the leading figure in establishing a national vital statistics system in the United States and is known as the "father of the wellness movement".
Hale Barns is an affluent village near Altrincham in the Metropolitan Borough of Trafford, Greater Manchester, England.
Hale Chapel is a Unitarian chapel in Hale Barns, Greater Manchester.
The Half-Way Covenant was a form of partial church membership adopted by the Congregational churches of colonial New England in the 1660s.
Hamline University is a private liberal arts college in Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Hannah Adams (October 2, 1755December 15, 1831) was an American author of books on comparative religion and early United States history.
Hannah B. Chickering (July 29, 1817 – July 3, 1879) was a prison reformer in the late 1800s, who worked to establish separate prisons for female inmates in Massachusetts and founded the Temporary Asylum for discharged female prisoners which later became known as the Dedham Temporary Home for Women and Children, which operated between 1864-1969 in Dedham, MA.
Hans Meiser (16 February 1881, Nuremberg - 8 June 1956, Munich) was a German Protestant theologian, pastor and from 1933 to 1955 the first 'Landesbischof' of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Bavaria.
Hans Tambs Lyche (21 November 1859 – 16 April 1898) was a Norwegian engineer, unitarian minister, journalist and magazine editor.
Harghita (Hargita megye) is a county (județ) in the center of Romania, in eastern Transylvania, with the county seat at Miercurea Ciuc.
Harriet Ruth Harman (born 30 July 1950) is a British solicitor and Labour Party politician who has served as the Member of Parliament since 1982, first for Peckham, and then for its successor constituency of Camberwell and Peckham since 1997.
Harriett Low Hillard (18 May 1809 – 1877) was an American woman of letters and diarist.
Harriet Martineau (12 June 1802 – 27 June 1876) was a British social theorist and Whig writer, often cited as the first female sociologist.
Harris Manchester College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Henry "Harry" Hay, Jr. (April 7, 1912 – October 24, 2002) was a prominent American gay rights activist, communist, labor advocate, and Native American civil rights campaigner.
Harry Morrison Cheney (born 1860) was a politician from New Hampshire and businessman.
Henry Snell, 1st Baron Snell (1 April 1865 – 21 April 1944), was a British socialist politician and campaigner.
Harry Toulmin (sometimes called Henry Toulmin) (April 7, 1766 – November 11, 1823) was a Unitarian minister and politician.
Harvard University is a private Ivy League research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Hasbrouck Davis (April 19, 1827 – October 19, 1870) was an American general from Massachusetts.
Hattie Tyng Griswold (January 26, 1842 - January 22, 1909) was a 19th-century American author and poet from Massachusetts.
Members of the Hazard family were among the first settlers of the State of Rhode Island.
Háromszék (Three Seats; Romanian: Trei Scaune) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
For much of his adult life, Charles Darwin's health was repeatedly compromised by an uncommon combination of symptoms, leaving him severely debilitated for long periods of time.
Helen Maria Hunt Jackson (pen name, H.H.; October 15, 1830 – August 12, 1885), was an American poet and writer who became an activist on behalf of improved treatment of Native Americans by the United States government.
Helen Taggart Clark (pen name, H. T. C.; April 24, 1849–?) was an American journalist and poet.
Hen-Dy-Cwrdd (The Old Meeting Place) is a disused Unitarian chapel in Trecynon, Aberdare, Wales.
Henry Acton (10 March 1797 – 16 August 1843) was an English Unitarian minister, and author of numerous sermons, pamphlets, lectures, and statements.
Henry Arthur Bright (9 February 1830, Liverpool – 5 May 1884, Knotty Ash) was an English merchant and author.
Henry Atkinson (1781–1829) was a British mathematician and astronomer whose interests extended to economics, engineering, and philosophy.
Henry Brewer Quinby (June 10, 1846 – February 8, 1924) was an American physician, businessman, and Republican politician in the U.S. state of New Hampshire.
Henry Bernard Carpenter (April 22, 1840 – July 17, 1890), was an Irish Unitarian clergyman, orator, author, and poet.
Henry Boynton Smith (November 21, 1815 - February 7, 1877), United States theologian, was born in Portland, Maine.
Henry Brunner (22 January 1838 – 17 June 1916) was an English chemist.
Henry Chapin (May 13, 1811 – October 13, 1878) was a judge, a state legislator, and a three-term mayor of Worcester, Massachusetts.
Henry Cooke D.D. (1788–1868) was an Irish Presbyterian leader of the early and mid-nineteenth century.
Henry Crabb Robinson (1775–1867) was an English lawyer known as a diarist.
Henry Giles (November 1, 1809 – July 10, 1882) was a Unitarian minister and writer.
Henry Hampton (8 January 1940 – 22 November 1998) was an American filmmaker.
Henry Hawkes B.A., FLS.
Henry Hubbard (May 3, 1784June 5, 1857) was a member of the United States House of Representatives from 1829 to 1835, a Senator from New Hampshire during 1835 to 1841, and the Governor of New Hampshire from 1842 to 1844.
Henry Peyton Cobb (19 October 1835 – 27 January 1910) was an English banker, solicitor and Liberal politician.
Henry Sacheverell (8 February 1674 – 5 June 1724) was an English High Church Anglican clergyman who achieved nationwide fame in 1709 after preaching an incendiary 5 November sermon.
Henry Slatter (15 October 1830 – 5 July 1902) was a British trade union leader.
Henry Stubbe or Stubbes (1632–1676) was an English physician, writer and scholar.
Sir Henry Tate, 1st Baronet (11 March 18195 December 1899) was an English sugar merchant and philanthropist, noted for establishing the Tate Gallery in London.
Henry Ware (April 1, 1764 – July 12, 1845) was a preacher and theologian influential in the formation of Unitarianism and the American Unitarian Association in the United States.
Henry Ware Eliot (November 25, 1843 – January 7, 1919) was an American industrialist and philanthropist who lived in St. Louis, Missouri.
Henry William Crosskey (7 December 1826 – 1 October 1893) was an English Unitarian minister and geologist.
Herbert Hensley Henson (8 November 1863 – 27 September 1947) was an Anglican priest, scholar and controversialist.
Herbert Allen Sr. (February 13, 1908 – January 18, 1997) was an American stockbroker.
Herbert A. Allen Jr. is an American businessman and former president of Allen & Company.
Herbert Parker (March 2, 1856 in Charlestown, Massachusetts - February 11, 1939 Lancaster, Massachusetts), of Lancaster, Worcester County, Massachusetts, was a Massachusetts politician.
Herbert Vincent Mills was the Unitarian minister of Market Place Chapel, Kendal, and founder of the short-lived utopian community at Starnthwaite.
When heresy is used today with reference to Christianity, it denotes the formal denial or doubt of a core doctrine of the Christian faithJ.D Douglas (ed).
Herman Melville (August 1, 1819 – September 28, 1891) was an American novelist, short story writer, and poet of the American Renaissance period.
Hermann Joseph Muller (December 21, 1890 – April 5, 1967) was an American geneticist, educator, and Nobel laureate best known for his work on the physiological and genetic effects of radiation (mutagenesis) as well as his outspoken political beliefs.
This is a comparative religion article which outlines the similarities and interactions between Hermeticism (or Hermetism) and other religions or philosophies.
Heves was an administrative county in the Kingdom of Hungary.
The Hibbert Lectures are an annual series of non-sectarian lectures on theological issues.
Hida (Hidalmás; translit) is a commune located in Sălaj County, Romania.
High Pavement Chapel is a building on High Pavement in Nottingham.
Highrock Church is an Evangelical Covenant Church congregation located in Arlington, Massachusetts.
Hinck and Hincks are surnames, and may refer to.
Hindu nationalism has been collectively referred to as the expressions of social and political thought, based on the native spiritual and cultural traditions of the Indian subcontinent.
Hinduism is an Indian religion and dharma, or a way of life, widely practised in the Indian subcontinent.
The Historic Chapels Trust cares for redundant non-Anglican churches, chapels and other places of worship in England.
The first heraldic representations of Transylvania date from the 16th century.
Historically, the single transferable vote (STV) electoral system has seen a series of relatively modest periods of usage and disusage throughout the world; however, today it is seeing increasing popularity and proposed implementation as a method of electoral reform.
Banbury is a circa 1,500-year-old market town and civil parish on the River Cherwell in the Cherwell District of Oxfordshire, England.
The doctrine of the Trinity, considered the core of Christian theology by Trinitarians, is the result of continuous exploration by the church of the biblical data, thrashed out in debate and treatises, eventually formulated at the First Council of Nicaea in AD 325 in a way they believe is consistent with the biblical witness, and further refined in later councils and writings.
The history of Christianity in Hungary began in the Roman province of Pannonia where the presence of Christian communities is first attested in the 3rd century.
The history of Christianity in Romania began within the Roman province of Lower Moesia, where many Christians were martyred at the end of the 3rd century.
The history of Christianity in Sussex includes all aspects of the Christianity in the region that is now Sussex from its introduction to the present day.
The history of Cluj-Napoca covers the time from the Roman conquest of Dacia, when it was known as Napoca, through its flourishing as the main cultural and religious center in the historic province of Transylvania, until its modern existence as a city, the seat of Cluj County in north-western Romania.
The history of creationism relates to the history of thought based on the premise that the natural universe had a beginning, and came into being supernaturally.
For much of its history, the city of Fall River, Massachusetts has been defined by the rise and fall of its cotton textile industry.
History of Hinduism denotes a wide variety of related religious traditions native to the Indian subcontinent notably in modern-day Nepal and India.
The history of Indianapolis spans three centuries.
The history of Manchester encompasses its change from a minor Lancastrian township into the pre-eminent industrial metropolis of the United Kingdom and the world.
The history of Methodism in the United States dates back to the mid-18th Century with the ministries of early Methodist preachers such as Laurence Coughlan and Robert Strawbridge.
The history of philosophy in Poland parallels the evolution of philosophy in Europe in general.
The rule of the Jagiellonian dynasty in Poland between 1386 and 1572 spans the late Middle Ages and early Modern Era in European history.
Protestantism originated from work of several theologians starting in the 12th century, although there could have been earlier cases of which there is no surviving evidence.
The religious history of the United States began with European settlers.
Syracuse is a city in Central New York sited on the former lands of the Onondaga Nation.
The creation–evolution controversy has a long history.
The history of the Jews in Poland before the 18th century covers the period of Jewish-Polish history from its origins, roughly until the political and socio-economic circumstances leading to the dismemberment of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in the second half of the 18th century by the neighbouring empires (see also: Partitions of Poland).
From 1649 to 1660, Puritans in England were allied to the state power held by the military regime, headed by Oliver Cromwell until his death in 1658.
Human habitation in the Sierra Nevada region of California reaches back 8,000 to 10,000 years ago.
This is an overview of the history of theology in Greek thought and its relationship with Abrahamic religions.
Transylvania is a historical region in central and northwestern Romania.
Washington University's origins were in seventeen St. Louis business, political, and religious leaders concerned by the lack of institutions of higher learning in the Midwest.
Western civilization traces its roots back to Europe and the Mediterranean.
Holbrook Gaskell (5 March 1813 – 8 March 1909) was a British industrialist, and an art and plant collector.
The Hollis Chair of Divinity is an endowed chair at Harvard Divinity School.
The Hollis Street Church (1732 - 1887) in Boston, Massachusetts, was a Congregational (1732 - c. 1800) and Unitarian (c. 1800 - 1887) church.
Christian denominations have variations in their teachings regarding the Holy Spirit.
Holy Trinity Platt Church (also known as Holy Trinity Church, Rusholme), is in Platt Fields Park in Rusholme, Manchester, England.
Homer A. Jack (May 19, 1916 – August 5, 1993) was an American Unitarian Universalist clergyman pacifist and social activist who helped found the Congress of Racial Equality and National Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy (SANE).
Homerton is a district in East London, England, in the London Borough of Hackney.
Hont (-Hungarian and Slovak and German, in Latin: Honthum, in Hungarian also: Honth) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary and then shortly of Czechoslovakia.
Hopedale is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.
Hopton Haynes (1672?–1749) was an English employee of the Royal Mint and theological writer.
Horace Davis (March 16, 1831 – July 12, 1916) was a United States Representative from California.
Horace Holley (February 13, 1781 – July 31, 1827) was an American Unitarian minister and president of Transylvania University in Lexington, Kentucky.
Horace Howard Furness (November 2, 1833 – August 13, 1912) was an American Shakespearean scholar of the 19th century.
Horatio Alger Jr. (January 13, 1832 – July 18, 1899) was an American writer, best known for his many young adult novels about impoverished boys and their rise from humble backgrounds to lives of middle-class security and comfort through hard work, determination, courage, and honesty.
Horsham Unitarian Church (formerly Horsham General Baptist Chapel) is a Unitarian chapel in Horsham in the English county of West Sussex.
Howard Burton Bard (October 20, 1870 – May 22, 1954) was a Unitarian minister and politician who served as Mayor of San Diego, California from 1942 to 1943.
Howard E. Penley was an organizer and official of the Socialist Party of America who was forcibly inducted into the U.S. Armed Forces in the Second World War after claiming conscientious objector status for political and religious reasons.
Hoxton is an area of East London, part of the London Borough of Hackney, England.
The Huddersfield Philharmonic Orchestra is an amateur orchestra based in Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, England.
Hugh Ronalds (4 March 1760 – 18 November 1833) was an esteemed nurseryman and horticulturalist in Brentford, who published Pyrus Malus Brentfordiensis: or, a Concise Description of Selected Apples (1831).
Humanism is a philosophical and ethical stance that emphasizes the value and agency of human beings, individually and collectively, and generally prefers critical thinking and evidence (rationalism and empiricism) over acceptance of dogma or superstition.
A Humanist Manifesto, also known as Humanist Manifesto I to distinguish it from later Humanist Manifestos in the series, was written in 1933 primarily by Raymond Bragg and published with 34 signers.
Humphrey Bromley (fl. 1796–1826) was a Welsh Unitarian preacher.
The Hungarian Republic (Magyar Köztársaság) was a short-lived republic that existed between August 1919 and February 1920 in the central and western portions of the former Hungarian Kingdom (encompassing most of today's Hungary and parts of present-day Austria, Slovakia and Slovenia).
The Hungarian State (Magyar Álladalom) was a short-lived state that existed for 4 months in the last phase of the Hungarian Revolution of 1848–49.
Hunyad (today mainly Hunedoara) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary, of the Eastern Hungarian Kingdom and of the Principality of Transylvania.
Hybla Valley is a census-designated place (CDP) in Fairfax County, Virginia, United States, south of Alexandria.
Iacob Heraclid (or Eraclid; Ἰάκωβος Ἡρακλείδης; 1527 – November 5, 1563), born Basilicò and also known as Iacobus Heraclides, Heraclid Despotul, or Despot Vodă ("Despot the Voivode"), was a Greek Maltese soldier, adventurer and intellectual, who reigned as Prince of Moldavia from November 1561 to November 1563.
Ian Robert Dowbiggin (born 1952) is a professor in the Department of History at the University of Prince Edward Island and writer on the history of medicine, in particular topics such as euthanasia and physician-assisted suicide.
Ibrahim Müteferrika (İbrahim Müteferrika; 1674–1745) was a Hungarian-born Ottoman diplomat, polymath, publisher, printer, courtier, economist, man of letters, astronomer, historian, historiographer, Islamic scholar and theologian, sociologist, and the first Muslim to run a printing press with movable Arabic type.
Ida C. Craddock (August 1, 1857 – October 16, 1902) was a 19th-century American advocate of free speech and women's rights.
Ida Crouch-Hazlett (born Ida Estelle Crouch, c. 1870 – 1941) was an American political activist prominent in the suffrage and socialist movements.
The Ifield Friends Meeting House is a Friends meeting house (Quaker place of worship) in the Ifield neighbourhood of Crawley, a town and borough in West Sussex, England.
Iglesia ni Cristo (abbreviated as INC English: Church of Christ) is an international church that originated in the Philippines.
was the pen-name of a noted translator, author and literary critic in Taishō and Shōwa period Japan.
The inception of Darwin's theory occurred during an intensively busy period which began when Charles Darwin returned from the survey voyage of the ''Beagle'', with his reputation as a fossil collector and geologist already established.
Increase Sumner Lincoln (June 20, 1799 – August 2, 1890) was an American minister.
Articles related to Christianity include.
Many Wikipedia articles on religious topics are not yet listed on this page.
The Indian Reform Association was formed on 29 October 1870 with Keshub Chunder Sen as president.
Individualism is the moral stance, political philosophy, ideology, or social outlook that emphasizes the moral worth of the individual.
Individualist anarchism in the United States was strongly influenced by Josiah Warren, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Lysander Spooner, Pierre-Joseph Proudhon, Max Stirner, Herbert Spencer and Henry David Thoreau.
The Industrial Revolution was the transition to new manufacturing processes in the period from about 1760 to sometime between 1820 and 1840.
The International Council of Unitarians and Universalists (ICUU) is an umbrella organization founded in 1995 bringing together many Unitarian, Universalist, and Unitarian Universalist organizations.
Edward Williams, better known by his bardic name Iolo Morganwg (10 March 1747 – 18 December 1826), was an influential Welsh antiquarian, poet, collector, and literary forger.
The Iowa Sisterhood was a group of women ministers who organized eighteen Unitarian societies in several Midwestern states in the late 19th century and early 20th century.
Ira Clifton Copley (October 25, 1864 – November 1, 1947) was an American publisher, politician, and utility tycoon.
The history of Irish theatre begins with the rise of the English administration in Dublin at the start of the 17th century.
Surveys show that Americans without a religious affiliation (which include 'nothing particular', agnostic, atheist) range around 21%, 23%, 25%, 31%, 34% and 21% of the population, with 'nothing in particulars' making up the majority of this demographic.
Isaac ben Abraham of Troki, Karaite scholar and polemical writer (b. Trakai, Grand Duchy of Lithuania, c. 1533; d. Trakai, c. 1594 (or eight years earlier for both dates, according to Jacob Mann’s hypothesis. Since the formation of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1569, still during Isaac ben Abraham's own lifetime, the city was also known in Polish as Troki). Isaac's learning earned him the respect and deference of his fellow Karaites, and his knowledge of the Latin and Polish languages and of Christian dogmatics enabled him to engage in amicable conversations on religious subjects not only with Roman Catholic, Protestant, and Greek Orthodox clergymen, but also with Socinian and other sectarian elders. The fruit of these personal contacts, and of Isaac Troki’s concurrent extensive reading in the New Testament and the Christian theological and anti-Jewish literature, was his famous apology of Judaism entitled Hizzuk Emunah (Hebrew חזוק אמונה, "The Strengthening of Faith"). Among his radical Christian sources, though Isaac considered them adversaries still, he made reference to the works of Belarusian "Psilanthropist" Symon Budny who was excommunicated from the Unitarian community for opposing prayer to Christ and denying the virgin birth. Though he himself did not live to complete the Hizzuk Emunah, his pupil, Joseph Malinovski Troki, completed it by adding the preface and an index that was compiled from Isaac’s own written notes and oral remarks. The work at once won extensive popularity both because of its powerful defense of the Jewish faith and because of its calm and reasonable emphasis of the perceived-to-be-vulnerable points in Christian tradition and dogmatics. It was studiously copied by interested Jewish readers, some of whom inevitably felt called upon to modify the work in the light of their own views and beliefs. A suggestion, made about 1629 by Zerah ben Nathan Troki to Manasseh ben Israel at Amsterdam, to print the work was rejected by that rabbi, intellectual, and printer. But one manuscript copy, modified and amplified by a Rabbinite copyist, came into the hands of the Hebraist Johann Christoph Wagenseil, who published it, with a Latin translation and an extensive refutation, under the sensational title of Tela ignea Satanae (The Fiery Darts of Satan; Altorf, 1681). Far from squelching Isaac’s work, Wagenseil’s violent refutation of it merely publicized it and gave rise to numerous debates and controversies in Christian circles, while Isaac’s anti-Christian arguments were eventually taken over by the non-Jewish anti-clerical and liberal writers and philosophers of the 18th century. No less an expert in polemics than Monsieur de Voltaire characterized the Hizzuk Emunah as a masterpiece in the treatment of its subject. Wagenseil’s text of Hizzuk Emunah was reprinted for Jewish use at Amsterdam in 1705; a Yiddish translation appeared in the same place in 1717; an English translation by Moses Mocatta was printed for private circulation at London in 1851; a German translation, accompanied by a revised Hebrew text, was published by David Deutsch (2nd ed., Sohrau, 1873). Two hymns by Isaac Troki are incorporated in the Karaite liturgy; he is also said to have composed works on Karaite ritual law.
Isaac Parker (June 17, 1768 – May 26, 1830) was a Massachusetts Congressman and jurist, including Chief Justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court from 1814 to his death.
Isaac Selby (3 November 1859 – 26 March 1956) was an Australian lecturer, historian and anti-Catholic campaigner.
(Katherine) Isabel Hayes Chapin Barrows (April 17, 1845 – October 24, 1913) was the first woman employed by the United States State Department.
Isabella Jagiellon (Izabella királyné; Izabela Jagiellonka; 18 January 1519 – 15 September 1559) was the oldest child of Polish King Sigismund I the Old and his Italian wife Bona Sforza.
Islam in England is the largest non-Christian religion, with most Muslims being immigrants from South Asia (in particular Bangladesh, Pakistan and North India) or descendants of immigrants from that region.
István Agh (1709, Sepsiszentkirály, Hungary (now Ilieni, Romania) – 22 January 1786, Kolozsvár, Hungary (now Cluj-Napoca, Romania)) was a Hungarian Unitarian bishop in Transylvania.
István Császmai was a Hungarian Unitarian who took part in the debate of 1568.
Iwan Tyszkiewicz or Iwan (Jan) Tyszkowic (15?? – 1611) was a Socinian Unitarian executed for blasphemy and heresy by the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth at the great marketplace of Warsaw.
Jefferson McRee Elrod (23 March 1932 – 16 June 2016) was a prominent librarian/cataloguer, who also served as a Methodist and Unitarian minister.
Joseph Stretch Crowther (1820 – March 1893) (usually known as J. S. Crowther) was an English architect who practised in Manchester.
Jack Rattenbury, nicknamed Rob Roy of the West (1778, Beer, Devon – 1844) was an English smuggler.
Jacob Brettell (1793–1862) was an English Unitarian minister.
James Armstrong, D.D. (1780–1839), was an Irish Unitarian minister.
James Bernard (11 April 1874 - 5 March 1946) was a reciter, elocutionist, author, Primitive Methodist and Unitarian lay preacher.
James Henry George Chapple (23 August 1865–8 April 1947) was a New Zealand Salvation Army officer, Presbyterian minister, Unitarian minister, pacifist and controversialist.
James Conder (1761–1823) was an English businessman and numismatist.
James Drummond Dole (September 27, 1877 – May 20, 1958), also known as the "Pineapple King'", was an American industrialist who developed the pineapple industry in Hawaii and established the Hawaiian Pineapple Company.
James Eads How (1874 - 1930Bruns, p.21.) was an American organizer of the hobo community in the early 20th century.
James Ferdinand Morton Jr. (October 18, 1870 – October 7, 1941) was an anarchist writer and political activist of the 1900s through the 1920s especially on the topics of the single tax system, racism, and advocacy for women.
James Frederick Bryan Wood (April 27, 1813 – June 20, 1883) was an American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church.
James Freeman (April 22, 1759 – November 14, 1835) was the minister of King's Chapel in Boston for 43 years and the first clergyman in America to call himself a Unitarian.
James Freeman Clarke (April 4, 1810 – June 8, 1888) was an American theologian and author.
James Garrard (January 14, 1749 – January 19, 1822) was a farmer and Baptist minister who served as the second governor of Kentucky from 1796 to 1804.
James Greenleaf (June 9, 1765 – September 17, 1843) was an important early American land speculator, particularly in the newly designated capital of Washington, DC after 1790.
James Haughton (5 May 1795 – 20 February 1873) was an Irish social reformer and temperance activist.
James Henry (13 December 1798 - 14 July 1876) was an Irish classical scholar and poet.
James Henry Wiggin (May 14, 1836 Boston - November 3, 1900) was a Unitarian minister and editor.
James Hews Bransby (17 March, 1783 - 4 November, 1847), was an English Unitarian minister.
James Kendall Hosmer (born in Northfield, Massachusetts, 29 January 1834; died 11 May 1927) was a United States educator, historian and writer.
James Lord Pierpont (April 25, 1822 – August 5, 1893)Lewis, Dave "", Allmusic, retrieved December 16, 2011 was a New England born songwriter, arranger, organist, and composer, best known for writing and composing "Jingle Bells" in 1857, originally entitled "The One Horse Open Sleigh".
James Losh (1763–1833) was an English lawyer, reformer and Unitarian in Newcastle upon Tyne.
James Luther Adams (November 12, 1901 – July 26, 1994), an American professor at Harvard Divinity School, Andover Newton Theological School, and Meadville Lombard Theological School, and a Unitarian parish minister, was the most influential theologian among American Unitarian Universalists in the 20th century.
James M. Hare (July 31, 1910 – March 10, 1980) was the Michigan Secretary of State.
James Manning (1781–1866) was an English barrister, serjeant-at-law and law writer.
James Martineau (21 April 1805 – 11 January 1900) was an English religious philosopher influential in the history of Unitarianism.
James Peirce (1674?–1726) was an English dissenting minister, the catalyst for the Salter's Hall controversy.
James Russell Lowell (February 22, 1819 – August 12, 1891) was an American Romantic poet, critic, editor, and diplomat.
James Thomas Clephan (1804–1888) was a Monkwearmouth born journalist, newspaper editor, antiquary and poet.
James Thompson Bixby (July 30, 1843 – December 26, 1921) was a United States Unitarian minister and writer.
James Vila Blake (18421925) was an American Unitarian minister, essayist, playwright and hymn writer and poet.
James Yates (30 April 1789 – 7 May 1871) was an English Unitarian minister and scholar, known as an antiquary.
Jan Karon is an American novelist who writes for both adults and young readers.
Jan Schwarz (born 27 September 1958 in Třebíč, Vysočina Region, Czechoslovakia) is Czech theologian, a spiritual leader, journalist and writer.
Jane Addams (September 8, 1860May 21, 1935), known as the "mother" of social work, was a pioneer American settlement activist/reformer, social worker, public philosopher, sociologist, public administrator, protestor, author, and leader in women's suffrage and world peace.
Jane Cunningham Croly (December 19, 1829 – December 23, 1901) was an American author and journalist, better known by her pseudonym, Jennie June.
Jane Maria Atkinson (née Richmond, 15 September 1824 – 29 September 1914) was a pioneer, writer, and the first Pakeha woman to climb Mt Taranaki.
Janet Denison Howell (born May 7, 1944 in Washington, D.C.) is an American politician. A Democrat, she was elected to the Senate of Virginia in 1991. She still represented the 32nd district in Fairfax County.
Jared Sparks (May 10, 1789 – March 14, 1866) was an American historian, educator, and Unitarian minister.
János Bethlen de Bethlen (1613 – 13 February 1678)Markó 2006, p. 102.
János Füzi (de Homoródkarácsonyfalva) (1776 – Kolozsvár, 6 October 1833.) Unitarian minister, teacher.
Jász-Nagykun-Szolnok was an administrative county (comitatus) in the Kingdom of Hungary.
Jean-Jacques Rousseau (28 June 1712 – 2 July 1778) was a Genevan philosopher, writer and composer.
Jedediah Strutt (1726 – 7 May 1797) or Jedidiah Strutt – as he spelled it – was a hosier and cotton spinner from Belper, England.
Jedidiah Morse (August 23, 1761June 9, 1826) was a notable geographer whose textbooks became a staple for students in the United States.
Jane "Jennie" Collins (1828–1887) was an American labor reformer, humanitarian, and suffragist.
Jeremiah Joyce (1763-1816) was an English Unitarian minister and writer.
Jesse Chickering (born Dover, New Hampshire, 31 August 1797; died West Roxbury, Massachusetts, 29 May 1855) was a political economist.
Jesse Olney (12 October 1798 Union, Connecticut – 31 July 1872 Stratford, Connecticut) was a geographer.
Jesus, also referred to as Jesus of Nazareth and Jesus Christ, was a first-century Jewish preacher and religious leader.
Jibou; Hungarian: Zsibó; German: Siben) is a town in Sălaj County, Transylvania, Romania. In 2011 it had a population of 10,407. Jibou includes the town proper and other four villages: Rona (Hungarian: Szilágyróna), Cuceu (Kucsó), Husia (Hosszúújfalu) and Var (Szamosőrmező). Jibou is 25 km northeast of the county seat Zalău; the two are linked by national road DN1H and county road DJ108A, as well as by railroad. Its major attractions are the old Wesselényi Castle, Vasile Fati Botanical Garden and the thermal baths.
Joel Hastings Metcalf (January 4, 1866 – February 23, 1925) was an American astronomer, humanitarian and minister.
John 1:1 is the first verse in the opening chapter of the Gospel of John.
John A. Fox (1836–1920) was a prominent American architect who was considered the “Father of Stick Style” American architecture.
John Adams (October 30 [O.S. October 19] 1735 – July 4, 1826) was an American statesman and Founding Father who served as the first Vice President (1789–1797) and second President of the United States (1797–1801).
John Aikin (1713–1780) was an English Unitarian scholar and theological tutor, closely associated with Warrington Academy, a prominent dissenting academy.
The Reverend John Allen Wedgwood (1796–July 19, 1882), normally known as Allen Wedgwood was rector of Maer Staffordshire.
John Ashton Yates (1781 - 1 November 1863) was the Liberal Party Member of Parliament (MP) for County Carlow, Ireland, between 1837-1841.
John Assheton (fl. 1548) was an Anglican priest at "Shiltelington" (perhaps Shillington, Bedfordshire) who is the first recorded English anti-Trinitarian.
John Barling (August 11, 1804–1883), was an English dissenting minister.
John Bartlett (1784-1849) was a minister and co-founder of McLean Hospital and Massachusetts General Hospital, two of the first hospitals in the United States.
John Benjamin Smith (7 February 1794 – 15 September 1879) was an English Liberal Party politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1847 to 1874.
John Bertram (16 October 1837 – 28 November 1904) was a businessman and a Member of Parliament in Canada.
John Biddle or Bidle (born Wotton-under-Edge, Gloucestershire, England, 14 January 1615 – died 22 September 1662) was an influential English nontrinitarian, and Unitarian.
John Bishop Estlin (26 December 1785 – 10 June 1855) was an English ophthalmic surgeon.
John Boucher (1819–1878), was a divine from County Down, Ireland.
Sir John Bowring, KCB (Chinese translated name: 寶寧, 寶靈 (for Putonghua speakers) or 包令 (for Cantonese)) (Thai: พระยาสยามมานุกูลกิจ สยามมิตรมหายศ) (17 October 1792 – 23 November 1872) was an English political economist, traveller, writer, literary translator, polyglot, and the fourth Governor of Hong Kong.
John Brandon-Jones (18 September 1908 – 1 May 1999) was a British architect.
John Breckinridge (December 2, 1760 – December 14, 1806) was a lawyer and politician from the U.S. state of Virginia.
John Brooks (baptized May 4, 1752 – March 1, 1825) was a doctor, military officer, and politician from Massachusetts.
John Carpenter Bucklin (1773 – March 5, 1844) was the first mayor of the city of Louisville.
John Buddle (15 September 1773 – 10 October 1843) was a prominent self-made mining engineer and entrepreneur in North East England.
John Caldwell Calhoun (March 18, 1782March 31, 1850) was an American statesman and political theorist from South Carolina, and the seventh Vice President of the United States from 1825 to 1832.
John William Colenso (24 January 1814 – 20 June 1883) was a British mathematician, theologian, Biblical scholar and social activist, who was the first Church of England Bishop of Natal.
John Cordner (3 July 1816 – 22 June 1894) was the first Unitarian minister in Canada.
Rev Prof John Dick DD (1764–1833) was a Scottish minister and theological writer.
John Disney (29 May 1779 – 6 May 1857) was an English barrister and archaeologist.
John Disney (1746–1816) was an English Unitarian minister and biographical writer, initially an Anglican clergyman active against subscription to the Thirty Nine Articles.
John Eddowes Bowman the Elder (30 October 1785 – 4 December 1841) was a British banker and naturalist.
John Edward Taylor (11 September 1791 – 6 January 1844) was an English business tycoon, editor and publisher, who was the founder of the Manchester Guardian newspaper in 1821, which was renamed in 1959 The Guardian.
John Everett Robbins (9 October 1903 – 7 March 1995) was a Canadian educator and encyclopedia editor.
John Fielden (17 January 1784 – 29 May 1849) was a British industrialist and Radical Member of Parliament for Oldham (1832–1847).
John Forster (2 April 1812 – 2 February 1876), was an English biographer and critic and a friend of author Charles Dickens.
John Glanville Gill was an American Unitarian minister, scholar and civil rights activist.
John Gooch Robberds (1789–1854) was an English Unitarian minister in Manchester.
John Goodwyn Barmby (1820–1881) was a British Victorian utopian socialist.
John Gough (17 January 1757 – 28 July 1825) was a blind English natural and experimental philosopher who is known for his own investigations as well as the influence he had on both John Dalton and William Whewell.
John Hassler Dietrich (1878–1957) was a Unitarian minister, born at Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, is called the "Father of Religious Humanism".
John Hamilton Thom (10 January 1808 – 2 September 1894) was an Irish Unitarian minister.
John Harris Jones (28 August 1827- 21 July 1885) was a Calvinistic Methodist minister and classical tutor at Trevecka College.
John Haynes Holmes (November 29, 1879 – April 3, 1964) was a prominent Unitarian minister, pacifist, and co-founder of the NAACP and the ACLU.
John Hazlitt (13 May 1767 – 16 May 1837) was an English artist who specialised in miniature portrait painting.
John Henry Poynting (9 September 185230 March 1914) was an English physicist.
John Henry Waddell (born February 14, 1921) is an American sculptor, painter and educator.
John Hey (1734–1815) was an English cleric, the first Norrisian Professor of Theology at Cambridge.
John Islan Jones (17 February 1874 – 28 May 1968) was a Welsh Unitarian minister, academic and writer.
John Judson Bagley (July 24, 1832 – July 27, 1881) was a politician from the US state of Michigan, as well as its 16th Governor.
John Jones LL.D. (1766? – 10 January 1827) was a Welsh Unitarian minister, critic, tutor and lexicographer.
John Kentish (26 June 1768 – 6 March 1853) was an English Unitarian minister.
John Kenyon (1812–1869) was an Irish Catholic priest and nationalist, who was involved in the Young Ireland movement and the Irish Confederation.
John Langton Sanford (1824–1877) was an English historical writer.
John Lee, KC (6 March 1733 – 5 August 1793), was an English lawyer, politician, and law officer of the Crown.
John Lewis (1 February 1889 – 12 February 1976) was a British Unitarian minister and Marxist philosopher and author of many works on philosophy, anthropology, and religion.
John Lewis Russell (2 December 1808 – 7 June 1873) was an American botanist and Unitarian minister.
John Lowell Jr. (May 11, 1799 – March 4, 1836) was a U.S. businessman, early philanthropist, and through his will, founder of the Lowell Institute.
John Main Coffee (January 23, 1897 – June 2, 1983) was a U.S. Representative from Washington.
Sir John Mellor (1 January 1809 – 26 April 1887) was an English judge and Member of Parliament.
John Page Hopps (6 November 1834 - 6 April 1911) was a Unitarian minister and spiritualist.
John Parker (July 13, 1729 – September 17, 1775) was an American colonial farmer, mechanic, soldier, and colonial militia officer who commanded the Lexington, Patriot, colonial militia at the Battle of Lexington on April 19, 1775.
John Pemberton Heywood (1803-1877) was a banker from Liverpool, England, who was High Sheriff of Lancashire in 1855.
John Pennington Thomasson (19 May 1841, Bolton – 16 May 1904, Heaton, Greater Manchester) was an English cotton spinner and Liberal Party politician.
John Pounds (June 17, 1766 – January 1, 1839) was a teacher and altruist born in Portsmouth, and the man most responsible for the creation of the concept of Ragged schools.
John Prior Estlin (1747–1817) was an English Unitarian minister, noted as a teacher and for his connections in literary circles.
John Quincy Adams Brackett (June 8, 1842 – April 6, 1918) was an American lawyer and politician from Massachusetts.
John Seddon (1725–1770) was an English Dissenter and rector of Warrington Academy.
The John Sigismund Unitarian Academy (János Zsigmond Unitárius Kollégium), located in Cluj-Napoca (formerly Kolozsvár), Romania, was a theological school founded in 1557 by the Unitarian Diocese of Transylvania.
John Sigismund Zápolya or Szapolyai (Szapolyai János Zsigmond; 7 July 1540 – 14 March 1571) was King of Hungary as John II from 1540 to 1551, and from 1556 to 1570, and the first Prince of Transylvania from 1570 to his death.
John Sutton Nettlefold (23 September 1792 – 12 April 1866) was a British industrialist and entrepreneur.
John Sylvester John Gardiner (1765–1830), aka John S. J. Gardiner, was an American Episcopal priest.
John Taylor (1694–1761) was an English dissenting preacher, Hebrew scholar, and theologian.
John Taylor Hamilton (October 16, 1843 – January 25, 1925) was a businessman from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and a one-term Democratic member of the United States House of Representatives from Iowa's 5th congressional district.
John Towill Rutt (4 April 1760 – 3 March 1841) was an English political activist, social reformer and nonconformist man of letters.
John Trevor (1855–1930) was an English Unitarian minister who formed The Labour Church.
John Vaughan (15 January 1756 – 30 December 1841) was a wine merchant, philanthropist, and long-time treasurer and librarian of the American Philosophical Society.
John Weiss (28 June 1818 – 9 March 1879) was an American author and clergyman, an advocate of women's rights, as well as a noted abolitionist.
John White Webster (May 20, 1793 – August 30, 1850) was an American professor of chemistry and geology at Harvard Medical College.
John Wilkinson (February 11, 1868 – June 25, 1951) was born in Syracuse, New York.
John Williams (August 30, 1817 – February 7, 1899) was the eleventh Presiding Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America.
Jonasz Szlichtyng (German: Jonas Schlichting) (Bukowiec, Lubusz Voivodeship 1592 - Sulechów 1661) was a Polish nobleman, theologian of the Socinian Polish Brethren and father of Krzysztof Szlichtyng.
Jonathan Baxter Harrison (April 5, 1835 – June 17, 1907), was a Unitarian minister and journalist who was involved in many of the social causes of his day: abolitionism, Indian rights, forest preservation, and the cultural improvement of the working class.
Jonathan Bowers Winn (24 August 1811 – 12 December 1873) was a school teacher, currier, business owner, banker, and benefactor.
Jonathan Fast (born April 13, 1948) is an American author and social work teacher.
Jonathan Mayhew (October 8, 1720 – July 9, 1766) was a noted American Congregational minister at Old West Church, Boston, Massachusetts.
Joseph Barker (11 May 1806 – 15 September 1875) was an English preacher, author, and controversialist.
Joseph Blanco White, born José María Blanco y Crespo (11 July 1775 – 20 May 1841), was a Spanish theologian and poet.
Joseph Booth (born 1851, Derby, England, to 1932) was an English missionary in British Central Africa (present-day Malawi) and South Africa.
Joseph Crook (1809 - 8 December 1884) was a Liberal British Member of Parliament (MP) for Bolton.
Joseph Desha (December 9, 1768 – October 11, 1842) was a U.S. Representative and the ninth governor of the U.S. state of Kentucky.
Joseph Estlin Carpenter (5 October 1844 – 2 June 1927) was a Unitarian minister, the principal of Manchester College, Oxford.
Joseph Fawcett (c. 1758 – 24 January 1804) was an 18th-century English Presbyterian minister and poet.
Joseph Gales (4 February 1761 – 21 July 1841) was a journalist, newspaper publisher and political figure.
Joseph Gurney Bevan (1753–1814) was a British Quaker, known as a writer of apologetics.
Joseph Henry Allen (August 21, 1820 – March 20, 1898) was a Unitarian clergyman, editor and scholar.
Joseph Henry Nettlefold (19 September 1827 – 22 November 1881) was a British industrialist, the Nettlefold in Guest, Keen and Nettlefolds.
Joseph Hunter (6 February 1783 – 9 May 1861) was a Unitarian Minister, antiquarian, and deputy keeper of public records now best known for his publications Hallamshire.
Joseph Jenkins (27 February 1818 – 26 September 1898), was an educated tenant farmer from Tregaron, Ceredigion, mid-Wales who, when aged over 50, suddenly deserted his home and large family to seek his fortune in Australia.
Joseph Johnson (15 November 1738 – 20 December 1809) was an influential 18th-century London bookseller and publisher.
Joseph Krauskopf (January 21, 1858, Ostrowo, Prussia – June 12, 1923, Atlantic City, New Jersey) was a prominent American rabbi, author, leader of Reform Judaism, founder of the National Farm School (now Delaware Valley University), and long-time (1887-1923) rabbi at Reform Congregation Keneseth Israel (KI), the oldest reform synagogue in Philadelphia which under Krauskopf, became the largest reform congregation in the nation.
Joseph Lyman (Joe) Fisher (January 11, 1914 – February 19, 1992) was a member of the United States House of Representatives from Virginia from 1975 to 1981 and a founder of Resources for the Future.
Joseph Nightingale (26 October 1775 – 9 August 1824) was a prolific English writer and preacher.
Joseph Priestley FRS (– 6 February 1804) was an 18th-century English Separatist theologian, natural philosopher, chemist, innovative grammarian, multi-subject educator, and liberal political theorist who published over 150 works.
Joseph Priestley (13 March 1733 (old style) – 8 February 1804) was a British natural philosopher, political theorist, clergyman, theologian, and educator.
The Joseph Priestley House was the American home of 18th-century British theologian, Dissenting clergyman, natural philosopher (and discoverer of oxygen), educator, and political theorist Joseph Priestley (1733–1804) from 1798 until his death.
Joseph Stevens Buckminster (1784 – June 1812) was an influential Unitarian preacher in Boston, Massachusetts, and a leader in bringing the German higher criticism of the Bible to America.
Joseph Towers (1737–1799) was an English Dissenter and biographer.
Joseph Tuckerman (January 18, 1778 Boston – April 20, 1840 Havana) was a United States clergyman and philanthropist.
Joseph Pomeroy Widney, M.D. D.D. LL.D (December 26, 1841 – July 4, 1938) was an American doctor, educator, historian, and religious leader.
Joseph Williamson (10 March 1769 – 1 May 1840) was an eccentric, businessman, property owner and a philanthropist who is best known for the Williamson Tunnels, which were constructed under his direction in the Edge Hill area of Liverpool, England.
Josephine Shaw Lowell (December 16, 1843 – October 12, 1905) was a Progressive Reform leader in the United States in the Nineteenth century.
Joshua Fielden (8 March 1827 – 9 March 1887) was a British cotton manufacturer and Conservative politician.
Joshua Mason Macomber, A.M., M.D (J Mason Macomber), (October 11, 1811 – February 9, 1881) was a noted educator and a physician from New Salem, Massachusetts, United States.
Joshua Soule (August 1, 1781 – March 6, 1867) was an American bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church (elected in 1824), and then of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South.
Joshua Toulmin (– 23 July 1815) of Taunton, England was a noted theologian and a serial Dissenting minister of Presbyterian (1761–1764), Baptist (1765–1803), and then Unitarian (1804–1815) congregations.
Journey of the Magi is a 43-line poem written in 1927 by T. S. Eliot (1888–1965).
Judah Touro (June 16, 1775 – January 18, 1854) was an American businessman and philanthropist.
Julia Scarlett Elizabeth Louis-Dreyfus (born January 13, 1961) is an American actress, comedian, and producer.
Julius Garfinckel (November 5, 1872 – November 5, 1936) was a prominent American merchant, business executive and philanthropist.
Justin Smith Morrill (April 14, 1810December 28, 1898) was a Representative (1855–1867) and a Senator (1867–1898) from Vermont, most widely remembered today for the Morrill Land-Grant Colleges Act that established federal funding for establishing many of the United States' public colleges and universities.
Baroness Karen Christenze von Blixen-Finecke (née Dinesen; 17 April 1885 – 7 September 1962) was a Danish author who wrote works in Danish and English.
Karol Grycz-Śmiłowski (Cieszyn, 1885–1959) was a Polish Lutheran priest who sought to reestablish the Polish Brethren of the period 1565-1658.
Katarzyna Weiglowa (Wajglowa) (German: Katherine Weigel; given erroneously in a Polish source of 17c. as Vogel, and known in many English sources as Catherine Vogel) (circa 1460 – April 19, 1539), was a Roman Catholic woman from the Kingdom of Poland who converted to Judaism or to Judaizing nontrinitarianism.
Kate M. Gordon (1861-1932) was an American suffragist, civic leader, and one of the leading advocates of women's voting rights in the Southern United States.
Katharine Price Collier St.
Kenilworth is a town and civil parish in Warwickshire, England, about south-west of the centre of Coventry, north of Warwick and north-west of London.
In Christian theology, kenosis (Greek:, kénōsis, lit.) is the 'self-emptying' of Jesus' own will and becoming entirely receptive to God's divine will.
Kermit Millard Zarley, Jr. (born September 29, 1941) is an American professional golfer who played on the PGA Tour and the Champions Tour.
The Khasi people, endonym, ("Children of the Seven Huts"), are an indigenous ethnic group of Meghalaya in north-eastern India, with a significant population in the bordering state of Assam, and in certain parts of Bangladesh.
Kibworth is an area of the Harborough district of Leicestershire, England, that contains two civil parishes—the villages of Kibworth Beauchamp and Kibworth Harcourt.
King Edward Street Chapel, Macclesfield is in the town of Macclesfield, Cheshire, England.
King's Chapel is an independent Christian unitarian congregation affiliated with the Unitarian Universalist Association that is "unitarian Christian in theology, Anglican in worship, and congregational in governance." It is housed in what was formerly called "Stone Chapel", an 18th-century structure at the corner of Tremont Street and School Street in Boston, Massachusetts.
The Kingdom of Bohemia, sometimes in English literature referred to as the Czech Kingdom (České království; Königreich Böhmen; Regnum Bohemiae, sometimes Regnum Czechorum), was a medieval and early modern monarchy in Central Europe, the predecessor of the modern Czech Republic.
The Kingdom of Croatia (Croatian: Kraljevina Hrvatska; Regnum Croatiae Horvát Királyság Königreich Kroatien) was part of the Habsburg Monarchy that existed between 1527 and 1868 (also known between 1804 and 1867 as the Austrian Empire), as well as a part of the Lands of the Crown of St. Stephen, but was subject to direct Imperial Austrian rule for significant periods of time, including its final years.
The Kingdom of Hungary was a monarchy in Central Europe that existed from the Middle Ages into the twentieth century (1000–1946 with the exception of 1918–1920).
The Kingdom of Hungary between 1526 and 1867 was, while outside the Holy Roman Empire, part of the lands of the Habsburg Monarchy, that became the Empire of Austria in 1804.
The Kingdom of Hungary (Hungarian: Magyar Királyság), also known as the Regency, existed from 1920 to 1946 as a de facto country under Regent Miklós Horthy.
Kis-Küküllő was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Kolozs County was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary, of the Eastern Hungarian Kingdom and of the Principality of Transylvania.
Komárom county (in Latin: comitatus Comaromiensis, in Hungarian: Komárom (vár)megye, in Slovak: Komárňanský komitát / Komárňanská stolica / Komárňanská župa, in German: Komorner Gespanschaft / Komitat Komorn) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary that lay in the present-day southern Slovakia (1/2) and north-western Hungary (1/2) on both sides of the Danube river.
Kossuth Rádió (formerly known as MR1-Kossuth Rádió, Radio Budapest and Budapest I.) is the national radio station of Hungary.
Krassó-Szörény (Hungarian: Krassó-Szörény, Romanian: Caraş-Severin, Serbian: Karaš-Severin or Караш-Северин) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the historic Kingdom of Hungary.
Kringsjaa (Outlook) was a periodical which was published weekly from 1893–1910.
Kristofer Nagel Janson (May 4, 1841 – November 17, 1917) was a Norwegian poet, author and Unitarian clergyman.
Kurt Vonnegut Jr. (November 11, 1922April 11, 2007) was an American writer.
Lawrence du Garde Peach (14 February 1890 – 31 December 1974), who wrote under the name L. du Garde Peach, was an English author and playwright for radio, stage, and screen.
Lawrence Pearsall Jacks (9 October 1860 – 17 February 1955), abbreviated L. P. Jacks was an English educator, philosopher, and Unitarian minister who rose to prominence in the period from World War I to World War II.
The Labour Church was an organization intended to give expression to the religion of the labour movement.
The Lady Hewley Trust, now a charity, began as a significant benefaction to support English Presbyterian, Congregationalist and Baptist ministers, at the beginning of the eighteenth century.
Lafayette Square is a neighborhood in St. Louis, Missouri, which is bounded on the north by Chouteau Avenue, on the south by Interstate 44, on the east by Truman Parkway, and on the west by South Jefferson Avenue.
Lajos Göncz de Gönc (gönci Göncz Lajos; 16 June 1887 – 14 October 1974) was a Hungarian tennis player and coach, who competed at the 1924 Summer Olympics.
Lake Wobegon is a fictional town created by Garrison Keillor to provide the setting for the long term radio broadcast, Prairie Home Companion.
Land of Unlikeness, Robert Lowell's first book of poetry, was published in 1944 in a limited edition of two hundred and fifty copies by Harry Duncan at the Cummington Press.
The official name "Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen" ("a Szent Korona Országai") denominated the Hungarian territories of Austria-Hungary during the totality of the existence of the latter (30 March 1867 – 16 November 1918).
Lant Carpenter, Dr. (2 September 1780 – 5 or 6 April 1840) was an English educator and Unitarian minister.
Laura Starr Ware Wilkinson (also known as, Mrs. John Wilkinson; June 20, 1843 - ?) was an American home economist and the first president of the National Household Economic Association, which promoted the new field of domestic economy.
Lavinia Fisher (1793 – February 18, 1820) is reported by some legends to have been the first female serial killer in the United States of America.
Lawrence High School (LHS) is a public secondary school in Lawrence, Kansas, USA operated by Unified School District 497, and serves students of grades 9 to 12.
Lawrence Ogilvie (5 July 1898 – 16 April 1980) was a Scottish plant pathologist.
Left-wing market anarchism, a form of left-libertarianism, individualist anarchism and libertarian socialism, is associated with contemporary scholars such as Kevin Carson, Roderick T. Long, Charles Johnson, Brad Spangler, Sheldon Richman,Sheldon Richman (3 February 2011).
Lelio Francesco Maria Sozzini or simply Lelio (Latin: Laelius Socinus; 29 January 1525 – 4 May 1562), was an Italian Renaissance humanist and anti-Trinitarian reformer, and uncle of the better known Fausto Sozzini (Latin: Faustus Socinus) from whom the Polish Brethren and early English Unitarians came to be called "Socinians".
Lemuel Shaw (January 9, 1781 – March 30, 1861) was an American jurist who served as Chief Justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court (1830–1860).
Leonard Woods (June 19, 1774 – August 24, 1854) was an American theologian.
The Reverend Robert Lester Mondale (May 28, 1904 – August 19, 2003) was an American Unitarian minister and Humanist.
Lew Sapieha (Леў Сапега or Leŭ Sapieha; Leonas Sapiega; 4 April 1557 – 7 July 1633) was a nobleman and statesman of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth.
Lewes is the county town of East Sussex and formerly all of Sussex.
The Lewis H. Latimer House, also called the Latimer House or the Lewis Latimer House, was constructed in the Queen Anne style of architecture between 1887 and 1889 by the Sexton family.
Lewis Howard Latimer (September 4, 1848 – December 11, 1928) was an American inventor and draftsman.
Lewis Tappan (1788–1873) was a New York abolitionist who worked to achieve the freedom of the illegally enslaved Africans of the Amistad.
Liberal Christianity, also known as liberal theology, covers diverse philosophically and biblically informed religious movements and ideas within Christianity from the late 18th century onward.
Liberal Judaism (until 2002: Union of Liberal and Progressive Synagogues) is one of the two WUPJ-affiliated denominations in the United Kingdom.
The Liberal Unionist Party was a British political party that was formed in 1886 by a faction that broke away from the Liberal Party.
The Liberation Society was an organisation in Victorian England that campaigned for disestablishment of the Church of England.
Libertarianism (from libertas, meaning "freedom") is a collection of political philosophies and movements that uphold liberty as a core principle.
Class B: Philosophy, Psychology, Religion is a classification used by the Library of Congress Classification system.
Lika-Krbava County (Ličko-krbavska županija; Личко-крбавска жупанија; Lika-Korbava vármegye) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
Emily Lilian Whiting (October 3, 1847 – April 30, 1942) was an American journalist, poet and story-writer from New York.
Liptó County (Comitatus Liptoviensis) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Lise Karine Stauri, née Høie (6 January 1882 – 14 February 1949) was a Norwegian folk high school teacher.
Jesus College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Boston Latin School is a public exam school located in Boston, Massachusetts, that was founded in 1635.
The following is a list of centenarians – specifically, people who became famous as religious figures – known for reasons other than their longevity.
List of noted children of clergy is a list concerned with individuals whose status as a child of a cleric is important, preferably critical, to their fame or significance.
There are existing sub-sections on religious denominations to deal with Christian lay people in politics, e.g. List of LDS politicians.
Many Christian denominations do not consider homosexuality or transgender identity to be sins.
This is the List of churches in Estonia.
This is a partial list of churches in Greater Manchester, North West England, split according to metropolitan district.
This is a list of cathedrals, churches and chapels in Greater London, which is divided into 32 London boroughs and the City of London – the ancient core and financial centre.
The following is a list of churches in Plymouth.
Jesus College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
there are more than 130 places of worship in use on the Isle of Wight, England's largest island.
In the English county of East Sussex, many former chapels, churches and other places of worship have been demolished without direct replacement.
The Dewey Decimal Classification (DDC) is structured around ten main classes covering the entire world of knowledge; each main class is further structured into ten hierarchical divisions, each having ten sections of increasing specificity.
This is a list of people from County Donegal.
The Netherlands had a considerable part in the making of modern society.
List of English writers lists writers in English, born or raised in England (or who lived in England for a lengthy period), who already have Wikipedia pages.
List of English writers lists writers in English, born or raised in England (or who lived in England for a lengthy period), who already have Wikipedia pages.
Hymnals, also called hymnbooks (or hymn books) and occasionally hymnaries, are books of hymns sung by religious congregations.
In the district of Chichester, a large rural area in the English county of West Sussex, there are more than 50 former churches, chapels and other places of worship that still stand but that are no longer in religious use.
This page lists individuals in history who were at least nominally raised in the Roman Catholic faith and later rejected it or converted to other faiths including the related schismatic Catholic faiths.
This article lists historical figures credited with founding religions or religious philosophies or people who first codified older known religious traditions.
The 111th United States Congress began on January 3, 2009.
The list of Harvard University people includes notable graduates, professors, and administrators affiliated with Harvard University.
Some notable Huguenots or people with Huguenot ancestry include.
This is a list of National Historic Landmarks in Boston, Massachusetts.
A new religious movement (NRM) is a comprehensive term used to identify religious, ethical, and spiritual groups, communities and practices of relatively modern origins.
The following notable old boys of Eton College were born in the 18th century.
The following list includes notable people who were born or have lived in Newport, Rhode Island.
This is a list of prominent people who were born in the U.S. state of Rhode Island or spent significant periods of their lives in the state.
Individual portraits of 53 people central to the history of the United States are depicted on the country's banknotesFriedberg including presidents, cabinet members, members of Congress, Founding Fathers, jurists, and military leaders.
The city of Brighton and Hove, on the south coast of England, has more than 100 extant churches and other places of worship, which serve a variety of Christian denominations and other religions.
As of, there are 29 churches and other places of worship in the borough of Epsom and Ewell, one of 11 local government districts in the English county of Surrey.
The borough of Hastings, one of six local government districts in the English county of East Sussex, has more than 50 extant places of worship serving a wide range of religious denominations.
There are more than 110 current and former churches and other places of worship in the district of Horsham, one of seven local government districts in the English county of West Sussex.
There are 69 extant churches and places of worship in the district of Lewes, one of five local government districts in the English county of East Sussex.
The district of Rother, one of six local government districts in the English county of East Sussex, has more than 120 current and former places of worship.
The district of Sevenoaks, one of 13 local government districts in the English county of Kent, has nearly 120 current and former places of worship.
As of, the Borough of Guildford has more than 100 current and former places of worship.
This article lists open, former and demolished places of worship situated within the boundaries of the City of Leeds.
As of, there are more than 110 current and former places of worship in the borough of Waverley in Surrey, England.
The borough of Worthing, one of seven local government districts in the English county of West Sussex, has 49 extant, operating churches and other places of worship.
Religion is a collection of cultural systems, beliefs and world views that establishes symbols relating humanity to spirituality and, often, to moral values.
This list of Scottish writers is an incomplete alphabetical list of Scottish writers who have a Wikipedia page.
The Office is a television series based on the British television comedy of the same name.
The designation of the oldest church in the United States requires careful use of definitions, and must be divided into two parts, the oldest in the sense of oldest surviving building, and the oldest in the sense of oldest Christian church congregation.
The following is a list of Transylvanian personalities.
This is a list of Unitarian bishops.
Unitarian martyrs are individuals who died for their adherence to Unitarianism, a theological position which claims to derive from the Christian Bible and denies the Trinity, instead maintaining that there is one God in one person (the Father).
This is a list of Unitarian, Universalist, and Unitarian Universalist churches.
A number of notable people have considered themselves Unitarians, Universalists, and following the merger of these denominations in the United States and Canada in 1961, Unitarian Universalists.
This list lists achievements and distinctions of various Presidents of the United States.
Joseph Stretch Crowther (1820–1893), usually known as J. S. Crowther, was an English architect who practised in Manchester.
Atherton is a town in the Metropolitan Borough of Wigan, Greater Manchester, England.
Dukinfield is a town in Tameside, Greater Manchester, England.
Eccles is a town in the City of Salford Metropolitan Borough, Greater Manchester, England.
Hale is a village in the Metropolitan Borough of Trafford, Greater Manchester, England.
Hyde is a town in Tameside, Greater Manchester, England.
Kendal is a civil parish in the South Lakeland District of Cumbria, England.
Knutsford is a market town in Cheshire East, England.
Macclesfield is a town in Cheshire East, England.
Manchester is a city in Northwest England.
Manchester is a city in Northwest England.
Manchester is a city in Northwest England.
Nantwich is a market town and civil parish in Cheshire East, Cheshire, England.
Wallasey is a town in Wirral, Merseyside, England.
Warrington is a town, borough and unitary authority area of Cheshire, England.
Wilmslow is a town and civil parish in Cheshire East, England.
The Little Circle was a Manchester-based group of Non-conformist Liberals who held a common agenda with regards political and social reform.
Elizabeth Miervaldis Lemon is the main character of the American television series 30 Rock.
Margaret Elizabeth Crozier French (May 7, 1851 – May 14, 1926) was an American educator, women's suffragist and social reform activist.
In Christology, the Logos (lit) is a name or title of Jesus Christ, derived from the prologue to the Gospel of John (c 100) "In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God", as well as in the Book of Revelation (c 85), "And he was clothed with a vesture dipped in blood: and his name is called The Word of God." These passages have been important for establishing the doctrine of the divinity of Jesus since the earliest days of Christianity.
Longsight Free Christian Church was a Unitarian chapel, located in Longsight, Manchester, at the junction of Plymouth Grove and Birch Lane.
Lotta Hitschmanova, (November 28, 1909 – August 1, 1990) was a Canadian humanitarian.
Louisa Sewell Abbs (née Skipper) (1811–1872) was the wife of English missionary Rev. John Abbs who helped establish the lace and embroidery industry in Travancore, Southern India.
Lucie, Lady Duff-Gordon (1821–1869) was an English author and translator who wrote under the name Lucie Gordon.
Lucretia Mott (née Coffin; January 3, 1793 – November 11, 1880) was a U.S. Quaker, abolitionist, women's rights activist, and social reformer.
Lucy Aikin (6 November 1781 – 29 January 1864) was an English historical writer.
Lucy Evelina Metcalf Akerman (February 21, 1816 – February 21, 1874) was an American Unitarian writer.
Lucy Stone (August 13, 1818 – October 18, 1893) was a prominent U.S. orator, abolitionist, and suffragist, and a vocal advocate and organizer promoting rights for women.
Lucy Toulmin Smith (1838–1911) was an Anglo-American antiquarian and librarian, known for her first publication of the York Mystery Plays and other early works.
Ludwig Haetzer (also Ludwig Hetzer, Ludwig Hätzer and sometimes Ludwig Hatzer) (1500 – 4 February 1529) was an Anabaptist.
This article concerns the Yorkshire family, not the American family of John Thomas Lupton. The Lupton family in Yorkshire achieved prominence in ecclesiastical and academic circles in England in the 16th century through the fame of Roger Lupton, provost of Eton College and chaplain to Henry VII and Henry VIII.
Luther Hamilton Holton (January 22, 1817 – March 14, 1880) was a Canadian businessman and political figure.
Lutheranism is a major branch of Protestant Christianity which identifies with the theology of Martin Luther (1483–1546), a German friar, ecclesiastical reformer and theologian.
Lydia Maria Francis Child (born Lydia Maria Francis) (February 11, 1802October 20, 1880), was an American abolitionist, women's rights activist, Native American rights activist, novelist, journalist, and opponent of American expansionism.
Lyman Abbott (December 18, 1835 – October 22, 1922) was an American Congregationalist theologian, editor, and author.
Lyman Beecher (October 12, 1775 – January 10, 1863) was a Presbyterian minister, American Temperance Society co-founder and leader, and the father of 13 children, many of whom became noted figures, including Harriet Beecher Stowe, Henry Ward Beecher, Charles Beecher, Edward Beecher, Isabella Beecher Hooker, Catharine Beecher and Thomas K. Beecher.
Lynn Hunter (born 20 January 1947 in Comox, British Columbia) was a member of the House of Commons of Canada from 1988 to 1993.
Lysander Spooner (January 19, 1808 – May 14, 1887) was an American political philosopher, essayist, pamphlet writer, Unitarian, abolitionist, legal theorist, and entrepreneur of the nineteenth century.
The Mabel Tainter Center for the Arts, originally named the Mabel Tainter Memorial Building and also known as the Mabel Tainter Theater, is a historic landmark in Menomonie, Wisconsin, and is registered on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
Macclesfield Sunday School is in Roe Street, Macclesfield, Cheshire, England.
Magnús Eiríksson (22 June 1806 in Skinnalón (Norður-Þingeyjarsýsla), Iceland – 3 July 1881 in Copenhagen, Denmark) was an Icelandic theologian and a contemporary critic of Søren Aabye Kierkegaard (1813–1855) and Hans Lassen Martensen (1808–1884) in Copenhagen.
The mainline Protestant churches (also called mainstream Protestant and sometimes oldline Protestant) are a group of Protestant denominations in the United States that contrast in history and practice with evangelical, fundamentalist, and charismatic Protestant denominations.
The Manchester Courier was a daily newspaper founded in Manchester, England, by Thomas Sowler; the first edition was published on 1 January 1825.
Marci Francisco is a Democratic member of the Kansas Senate, representing the 2nd District since 2005.
Martin Czechowic (or Marcin Czechowic) (c.1532–1613) was a Polish Socinian (Unitarian) minister, Protestant reformer, theologian and writer.
Margaret Brackenbury Crook (1886–1972) was a British Unitarian minister, a women’s suffrage and peace activist, and a professor of religious studies in the United States.
Sarah Margaret Fuller Ossoli (May 23, 1810 – July 19, 1850), commonly known as Margaret Fuller, was an American journalist, critic, and women's rights advocate associated with the American transcendentalism movement.
Margaret Harwood (March 19, 1885 – February 6, 1979) was an American astronomer and the first Director of the Maria Mitchell Observatory in Nantucket, Massachusetts who specialized in photometry.
Margaret Sandbach (28 April 1812-23 June 1852) was an English poet and novelist.
Maria Mitchell (August 1, 1818 – June 28, 1889) was an American astronomer, who in 1847 by using a telescope, discovered a comet, which as a result became known as "Miss Mitchell's Comet." She won a gold medal prize for her discovery, which was presented to her by King Frederick VI of Denmark.
Marie Bethell Beauclerc (1845–1897) was a pioneer in the teaching of Pitman's shorthand and typing in Birmingham, England.
Marie Elizabeth Josephine Pitt (6 August 1869 – 20 May 1948) was an Australian poet and socialist activist, also journalist and Unitarian.
Marital conversion is religious conversion upon marriage, either as a conciliatory act, or a mandated requirement according to a particular religious belief.
Mark Victor Tushnet (born November 18, 1945) is a leading scholar of constitutional law and legal history, and currently the William Nelson Cromwell Professor of Law at Harvard Law School.
Mark Vonnegut (born May 11, 1947) is an American pediatrician and memoirist.
Maros-Torda was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Marosszék was one of the seats in the historical Székely Land.
Marshfield is a town in the local government area of South Gloucestershire, England, on the borders of the counties of Wiltshire and Somerset.
Martha Gallison Moore-Avery (April 6, 1851 – August 8, 1929) was a Socialist who later converted to Roman Catholicism.
Martha May Eliot (April 7, 1891 – February 14, 1978), was a foremost pediatrician and specialist in public health, an assistant director for WHO, and an architect of New Deal and postwar programs for maternal and child health.
Martha Perry Lowe (November 21, 1829 - May 6, 1902) was an American poet.
Martha Ingham Dickie Sharp Cogan (April 25, 1905 – 1999) was an American Unitarian who was involved in humanitarian and social justice work with her first husband, a Unitarian minister, Waitstill Sharp, and others of her denomination, and so helped hundreds of Jews to escape Nazi persecution, through relocation and other efforts.
Martin Borrhaus (Latin: Martin Cellarius) (1499–11 October 1564) was a German Protestant theologian and reformer.
Martin Seidelius (Oława fl. 1610–1620) was a Polish Unitarian.
The Martineau family is an intellectual, business and political dynasty associated first with Norwich and later also London and Birmingham, England.
Mary Anne Jevons, née Roscoe (1795–1845) was an English poet.
Mary Carpenter (3 April 1807 – 14 June 1877) was an English educational and social reformer.
Mary Carr Moore (6 August 1873 - 9 January 1957) was an American composer, conductor, vocalist, and music educator of the twentieth century.
Mary Grew (September 1, 1813 – 1896) was an Anti-Slavery activist.
Mary Moody Emerson (August 23, 1774 - May 1, 1863) was known not only as her nephew Ralph Waldo Emerson’s “earliest and best teacher,” but also as a “spirited and original genius in her own right” (Richardson on back cover of Origins).
Mary Mostert (February 9, 1929 – July 1, 2016) was a political writer and activist.
Mary S. B. Shindler (also, Mary S. B. Dana and Mary Dana Shindler; February 15, 1810 – 1883) was a 19th-century poet, writer, and editor of the southern United States.
Mary was a 1st-century BC Galilean Jewish woman of Nazareth, and the mother of Jesus, according to the New Testament and the Quran.
The Maryland Toleration Act, also known as the Act Concerning Religion, was a law mandating religious tolerance for Trinitarian Christians.
Matilda Ashurst Biggs (c 1818-1866) was a member of the notable nineteenth-century British family of reformers, the Ashursts.
Matthías Jochumsson (11 November 1835 – 18 November 1920) was an Icelandic clergyman, poet, playwright, and translator.
Matthew Hamont (died 20 May 1579) was a Norfolk ploughwright, accused of heresy, who was burnt at the stake in Norwich Castle by the Church of England.
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.
May Wright Sewall (May 27, 1844 – July 22, 1920) was an American reformer, who was known for her service to the causes of education, women's rights, and world peace.
Máramaros (Maramureș; Rusyn: Мараморош / Maramorosh, Мараморыш / Maramorŷsh; Мармарощина – Marmaroshchyna; Marmatia) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Mărtiniș (Homoródszentmárton; Hungarian pronunciation:, meaning "St. Martin of Homorod") is a commune in Harghita County, Romania.
Meadrow Unitarian Chapel (also known as Meadrow Chapel and Godalming Unitarian Church) is a Unitarian chapel in the Farncombe area of Godalming, Surrey, England.
The Meadville Lombard Theological School in Chicago is a Unitarian Universalist seminary in the United States.
Meadville is a city in and the county seat of Crawford County, Pennsylvania, United States.
The Mechanics' Institute, 103 Princess Street, Manchester, is notable as the building in which three significant British institutions were founded: the Trades Union Congress (TUC), the Co-operative Insurance Society (CIS) and the University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology (UMIST).
Meeting House Hill is one of the oldest sections of Boston's historic Dorchester neighborhood.
Melusina Fay "Zina" Peirce (February 24, 1836Sylvia Wright Mitarachi Papers, 1834-1990; Melusina Fay Peirce chronology and curriculum vitae, 1976, n.d. MC 567, folder 4.7. Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe Institute, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. – April 28, 1923), born Harriet Melusina Fay in Burlington, Vermont, was an American feminist, author, teacher, music critic, organizer and activist best known for spearheading the 19th century "cooperative housekeeping" movement.
Mendon is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.
Michael Balint (Bálint Mihály,; 3 December 1896 in Budapest – 31 December 1970 in London) was a Hungarian psychoanalyst who spent most of his adult life in England.
Michael Dodson (1732–1799) was an English lawyer and writer on religious subjects.
Michael Dammann Eisner (born March 7, 1942) is an American businessman.
Michael Servetus (Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet), also known as Miguel Servet, Miguel Serveto, Michel Servet, Revés, or Michel de Villeneuve (29 September 1509 or 1511 – 27 October 1553), was a Spanish (then French) theologian, physician, cartographer, and Renaissance humanist.
The middle years of Rabindranath Tagore were spent primarily in Santiniketan, although they included extensive travels throughout Asia, Europe, and Japan.
Mihály Csáky de Mihály (Csáki; c. 1492 – May 1572) was a Hungarian noble in the Principality of Transylvania, who served as the first Chancellor of Transylvania from 1556 to 1571.
Miklós Gimes (December 23, 1917 in Budapest – June 16, 1958) was a Hungarian journalist and politician, notable for his role in the 1956 Hungarian revolution.
Mila Tupper Maynard (née Mila Frances Tupper; January 26, 1864 – November 12, 1926) was an American Unitarian minister, writer, social reformer and suffragist.
Mill Hill Chapel is a Unitarian church in Leeds, in the north of England.
Mindfulness is the psychological process of bringing one's attention to experiences occurring in the present moment,Mindfulness Training as a Clinical Intervention: A Conceptual and Empirical Review, by Ruth A. Baer, available at http://www.wisebrain.org/papers/MindfulnessPsyTx.pdf which can be developed through the practice of meditation and other training.
Minot Judson Savage (June 10, 1841 – May 22, 1918) was an American Unitarian minister, psychical researcher and author.
A chronology of the town of Falmouth was described by Miss Susan E. Gay in Old Falmouth (1903), pages 230–238.
The Modruš-Rijeka County (Modruško-riječka županija; Modrus-Fiume vármegye) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
Monarchianism is a Christian theology that emphasizes God as one, at Catholic Encyclopedia, newadvent.org in direct contrast to Trinitarianism which defines God as three persons coexisting consubstantially as one in being.
Moncure Daniel Conway (March 17, 1832 – November 15, 1907) was an American abolitionist as well as at various times a Methodist, Unitarian and Freethought minister.
Monomohun Ghose (মনমোহন ঘোষ Mônmohon Ghosh) (also spelt Monomohun Ghosh, Manmohan Ghosh) (March 13, 1844 – October 16, 1896) was the first practicing barrister of Indian origin.
Monotheism has been defined as the belief in the existence of only one god that created the world, is all-powerful and intervenes in the world.
The Monthly Repository was a British monthly Unitarian periodical which ran between 1806 and 1838.
Monton is an area of Eccles, Greater Manchester, England.
The Monument Square Historic District is a historic district on Main and Water Streets, and Grove Avenue in Leominster, Massachusetts.
The moral influence or example theory of the atonement holds that the purpose and work of Jesus Christ was to bring positive moral change to humanity.
This is a chronology of Mormonism.
Moses Tyler Stevens (October 10, 1825 in North Andover, Massachusetts – March 25, 1907) was an American textile manufacturer and a U.S. Representative from Massachusetts.
Moson (Hungarian, Wieselburg) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary in present-day eastern Austria and northwestern Hungary, on the right (south) side of the Danube river.
Mount Auburn Cemetery is the first rural cemetery in the United States, located on the line between Cambridge and Watertown in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, west of Boston.
Mount Starr King is a symmetrical granite dome in Yosemite National Park, whose highest point is above sea level.
Mysticism is the practice of religious ecstasies (religious experiences during alternate states of consciousness), together with whatever ideologies, ethics, rites, myths, legends, and magic may be related to them.
Nadezhda Nikolayevna Rimskaya-Korsakova (Надежда Николаевна Римская-Корсакова née Purgold (October 19 (N.S. October 31), 1848May 24, 1919) was a Russian pianist and composer as well as the wife of composer Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov. She was also the mother of Russian musicologist Andrey Rimsky-Korsakov.
Nagy-Küküllő (Comitatul Târnava-Mare) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Nagyharsány is a village in Baranya county, Hungary, near to the Croatian border.
Nathan Henry Chamberlain (25 December 1830, Bourne, Massachusetts - 1 April 1901) was a United States clergyman, first a Unitarian, and later an Episcopalian.
Nathaniel Currier (March 27, 1813 – November 20, 1888) was an American lithographer, who headed the company Currier & Ives with James Ives.
Nathaniel Langdon Frothingham (23 July 1793 – 3 April 1870) was an American Unitarian minister and pastor of the First Church of Boston from 1815 to 1850.
Nathaniel Livermore Stebbins (January 9, 1847 - July 10, 1922) was a noted American marine photographer, whose surviving photographs document an important era in the development of American maritime activities, as sweeping technological and social changed revolutionized activity on the water, in military, commercial and leisure spheres.
Nathaniel Thayer (July 11, 1769 – June 23, 1840) was a congregational Unitarian minister.
Nathaniel William Taylor (June 23, 1786– March 10, 1858) was an influential Protestant Theologian of the early 19th century, whose major contribution to the Christian faith (and to American religious history), known as the New Haven theology or Taylorism, was to line up historical Calvinism with the religious revivalism of the time (The Second Great Awakening).
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Brown County, Minnesota.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Kenosha County, Wisconsin.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Lee County, Alabama.
The National Spiritualist Association of Churches (NSAC) is one of the oldest and largest of the national Spiritualist church organizations in the United States.
Nógrád (Hungarian; comitatus Neogradiensis, Neuburg or Neograd, Novohrad) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
"Nearer, My God, to Thee" is a 19th-century Christian hymn by Sarah Flower Adams, which retells the story of Jacob's dream.
Neo-Vedanta, also called Hindu modernism, neo-Hinduism, Global Hinduism and Hindu Universalism, are terms to characterize interpretations of Hinduism that developed in the 19th century.
The New College at Hackney (more ambiguously known as Hackney College) was a dissenting academy set up in Hackney, at that time a village on the outskirts of London, by Unitarians.
The New Democratic Party of Canada ran a full slate of candidates in the 1993 federal election, and won nine seats out of 295.
New South Church (1714-1866) was a congregational unitarian church of the "New South Society" in Boston, Massachusetts, located on "Church Green" at the corner of Summer Street and Bedford Street.
The New World Translation of the Holy Scriptures (NWT) is a translation of the Bible published by the Watch Tower Bible and Tract Society.
Newcastle-under-Lyme (locally; or Underlem, cf. Burslem, Audlem), is a market town in Staffordshire, England, and is the principal settlement in the Borough of Newcastle-under-Lyme.
Newcome Cappe (21 February 173324 December 1800), was an English unitarian divine.
Newington Green Unitarian Church (NGUC) in north London is one of England's oldest Unitarian churches.
Niles Pease (1838–1921) was a Los Angeles, California, businessman who was president of the Merchants' and Manufacturers' Association in 1903–05 and of the City Council in 1907–10.
Nina Grieg, née Hagerup (November 24, 1845 – December 9, 1935) was a Danish–Norwegian lyric soprano.
Noah Worcester (November 25, 1758 – October 31, 1837) was a Unitarian clergyman and a seminal figure in history of American pacifism.
Non-Chalcedonianism is a religious doctrine of those Christian churches that do not accept the Confession of Chalcedon as defined at the ecumenical Council of Chalcedon in 451.
In English church history, a nonconformist was a Protestant who did not "conform" to the governance and usages of the established Church of England.
Nonconformity was a significant influence in Wales from the 18th to the 20th centuries.
In spirituality, nondualism, also called non-duality, means "not two" or "one undivided without a second".
Nontrinitarianism is a form of Christianity that rejects the mainstream Christian doctrine of the Trinity—the teaching that God is three distinct hypostases or persons who are coeternal, coequal, and indivisibly united in one being, or essence (from the Greek ousia).
Norah Richards (1876 – 3 March 1971) was an Irish-born actress and theatre practitioner, who was later called the Lady Gregory of the Punjab.
Norbert Fabián Čapek (3 June 1870 – ? October 1942) was the founder of the modern Unitarian Church in the Czech Republic.
Norcliffe Chapel is in the village of Styal, Cheshire, England.
Norma Elizabeth Boyd (August 9, 1888 – March 14, 1985) was one of sixteen founders of Alpha Kappa Alpha, the first sorority founded by African-American women students, at Howard University.
The North American Phalanx was a secular utopian socialist commune located in Colts Neck Township, Monmouth County, New Jersey.
North and South is a social novel by English writer Elizabeth Gaskell.
The North Church of Portsmouth, New Hampshire, United States, is a historic Congregational church located in Market Square.
Unitarforbundet Bét Dávid (Unitarian Union Beth David, The Norwegian Unitarian Church) (the Hebrew בֵּית דָּוִד house of David) is the denomination of Unitarian Christianity in Norway.
Norwich (also) is a city on the River Wensum in East Anglia and lies approximately north-east of London.
For people with the surname, see Nottage (surname). Nottage is a small village part of Porthcawl in Bridgend County Borough, Wales.
Nottage General Baptist & Unitarian Chapel is a nonconformist chapel in Nottage, Bridgend, Wales.
Nyitra County (Nyitra vármegye; Neutraer Gespanschaft/Komitat Neutra; Comitatus Nitriensis; Nitriansky komitát / Nitrianska stolica / Nitrianska župa) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
"O Holy Night" ("Minuit Chretiens!" or "Cantique de Noël") is a well-known Christmas carol composed by Adolphe Adam in 1847 to the French poem "Minuit, chrétiens" (Midnight, Christians) written by a wine merchant and poet, Placide Cappeau (1808–1877).
Oakes Angier Ames (April 15, 1829 – September 19, 1899) was a wealthy industrialist and philanthropist in the Ames family of North Easton, Massachusetts.
The Oberlin Band was a group of Christian missionaries in China from Oberlin College in Ohio.
Ocland (Oklánd, Hungarian pronunciation) is a commune in Harghita County, Romania.
The Octagon Chapel is a Unitarian Chapel located in Colegate in Norwich, Norfolk, England.
Octavius Brooks Frothingham (November 26, 1822 – November 27, 1895), was an American clergyman and author.
Odorhei County was a county (Romanian: județ) in the Kingdom of Romania.
Old Bennington is a village in Bennington County, Vermont, United States.
Old South Church in Boston, Massachusetts, (also known as New Old South Church or Third Church) is a historic United Church of Christ congregation first organized in 1669.
The Old West Church is a historic church at 131 Cambridge Street in the West End of Boston, Massachusetts.
Oliver Ames Jr. (November 5, 1807 – March 9, 1877) was president of Union Pacific Railroad when the railroad met the Central Pacific Railroad in Utah for the completion of the First Transcontinental Railroad in North America.
Oliver Ames Sr., or "Old Oliver", (April 11, 1779 – September 11, 1863) was the family patriarch of the Ames family of Easton, Massachusetts.
Oliver Heaviside FRS (18 May 1850 – 3 February 1925) was an English self-taught electrical engineer, mathematician, and physicist who adapted complex numbers to the study of electrical circuits, invented mathematical techniques for the solution of differential equations (equivalent to Laplace transforms), reformulated Maxwell's field equations in terms of electric and magnetic forces and energy flux, and independently co-formulated vector analysis.
Onslow Stearns (August 30, 1810 – December 29, 1878) was an American businessman and politician who served as Governor of New Hampshire.
The Libertarian Party of Ontario fielded several candidates in the 1977 provincial election, none of whom were elected.
Open communion is the practice of Protestant churches that allow individuals other than members of that church to receive the Eucharist (also called Holy Communion or the Lord's Supper).
The Loyal Orange Institution, more commonly known as the Orange Order, is a Protestant fraternal order based primarily in Northern Ireland.
Orăștie (Broos, Szászváros) is a city in Hunedoara County, south-western Transylvania, Romania.
The Order of Friars Minor Capuchin (postnominal abbr. O.F.M.Cap.) is an order of friars within the Catholic Church, among the chief offshoots of the Franciscans.
Ordination is the process by which individuals are consecrated, that is, set apart as clergy to perform various religious rites and ceremonies.
The Orthodox Churchman's Magazine was an English High Church monthly, appearing from 1801 to 1808.
Orville Dewey (March 28, 1794 – March 21, 1882) was an American Unitarian minister.
Other Bells for Us to Ring (1990) is the U.S. author Robert Cormier’s first novel for young readers (10–12 years).
Otis C. Norcross (November 2, 1811 – September 5, 1882) served as the nineteenth Mayor of Boston, Massachusetts, from January 7, 1867 to January 6, 1868 during the Reconstruction era of the United States.
Our Lady of Mount Carmel and St Patrick Church or St Patrick's Church is a Roman Catholic Parish church in Oldham, Greater Manchester, England.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Christian theology: Christian theology is the study of God and His Word from a Christian point of view.
Pandeism (or pan-deism) is a theological doctrine first delineated in the 18th century which combines aspects of pantheism with aspects of deism.
Panentheism (meaning "all-in-God", from the Ancient Greek πᾶν pân, "all", ἐν en, "in" and Θεός Theós, "God") is the belief that the divine pervades and interpenetrates every part of the universe and also extends beyond time and space.
Parley Parker Christensen (July 19, 1869 – February 10, 1954) was an American politician and nominee of the Farmer–Labor Party for President of the United States in 1920.
Patrick Dorrian DD (1814–1885) was an Irish Roman Catholic Prelate and 23rd Lord Bishop of Down and Connor.
Patrick Henry Pearse (also known as Pádraig or Pádraic Pearse; Pádraig Anraí Mac Piarais; An Piarsach; 10 November 1879 – 3 May 1916) was an Irish teacher, barrister, poet, writer, nationalist, republican political activist and revolutionary who was one of the leaders of the Easter Rising in 1916.
In Christian theology, term Patriology refers to the study of the God the Father.
Paul Best (Hutton Cranswick c.1590 - Driffield, 1657) was one of the first British converts to the "Socinian" Polish Brethren, and one of the first Unitarians to be imprisoned.
Paul Delos Boyer (July 31, 1918 – June 2, 2018) was an American biochemist, analytical chemist, and a professor of chemistry at University of California Los Angeles (UCLA).
Pál Karádi (1523 – c.1590) was a Hungarian Unitarian bishop, writer and printer.
The Peirce School (also known as Old Peirce School) is a historic school building at 88 Chestnut Street, corner of Austin Street, in West Newton, Massachusetts.
Perennial philosophy (philosophia perennis), also referred to as Perennialism and perennial wisdom, is a perspective in modern spirituality that views each of the world's religious traditions as sharing a single, metaphysical truth or origin from which all esoteric and exoteric knowledge and doctrine has grown.
Perry Holbrook Howard (February 7, 1922 – November 19, 2009) was a sociologist known for his research in the field of Louisiana politics.
Pest-Pilis-Solt-Kiskun is the name of an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Peter M. 'Pete' Jorgensen (born June 22, 1935) was a Democratic member of the Wyoming House of Representatives, representing the 16th district from 2003 - 2011.
Peter Alfred Taylor (30 July 1819 – 20 December 1891) was a British politician and radical.
Peter Chernin (born May 29, 1951) is an American businessman and investor.
Peter William Clayden (20 October 1827 – 19 February 1902) was a British Nonconformist and Liberal journalist and author.
Peter Finch Martineau (12 June 1755 – 2 December 1847) was an English businessman and a philanthropist, with particular interest in improving the lives of disadvantaged people through education.
Sir Peter Alfred Soulsby (born 27 December 1948) is a British Labour Party politician and the current Mayor of Leicester.
Peterborough is a town in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States.
Peyton Short (December 17, 1761 – September 1, 1825) was a land speculator and politician in Kentucky.
Lieutenant-Colonel Sir William Philip Colfox, 1st Baronet, PC, MC, DL, JP (25 February 1888 – 8 November 1966) was an English soldier, farmer and Conservative Party politician.
Philip Gibbs (fl. 1740) was an English nonconformist minister and stenographer, known now as the first historian of shorthand writing.
Philip Harwood (1809–1887) was an English journalist and Unitarian minister, known as the editor of the Saturday Review.
Philip Henry Savage (February 11, 1868 – June 4, 1899) was an American poet.
Sir Moses Philip Manfield (1819 - 1899) was an English shoe manufacturer and politician based in Northampton.
Philip Markus Petursson (October 21, 1902 in Pinecreek, Minnesota – May 12, 1988) was a politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Philip Pugh (1679 – 12 July 1760) was a Welsh minister.
Philip Henry Wicksteed (25 October 1844 – 18 March 1927) is known primarily as an economist.
The Philippine Independent Church (Iglesia Filipina Independiente; Malayang Simbahan ng Pilipinas; Libera Ecclesia Philippina, colloquially called the Aglipayan Church) is an independent Christian denomination in the form of a national church in the Philippines.
The Philippines (Pilipinas or Filipinas), officially the Republic of the Philippines (Republika ng Pilipinas), is a unitary sovereign and archipelagic country in Southeast Asia.
Phillips Academy Andover (also known as Andover, PA, or Phillips) is a co-educational university-preparatory school for boarding and day students in grades 9–12, along with a post-graduate (PG) year.
Pierre van Paassen (February 7, 1895 – January 8, 1968) was a Dutch–Canadian-American journalist, writer, and Unitarian minister.
Piotr of Goniądz (Piotr z Goniądza,; Latin: Gonesius; c. 1525-1573) was a Polish political and religious writer, thinker and one of the spiritual leaders of the Polish Brethren.
Piotr Stoiński Jr. (1565-1605) was a Polish Socinian Unitarian writer.
A place of worship is a specially designed structure or consecrated space where individuals or a group of people such as a congregation come to perform acts of devotion, veneration, or religious study.
Burnley, in Lancashire, England, has a long history of religious worship, dating from at least before 1122 in the case of the Church of England.
Leicester, in Leicestershire, UK has a long history which stretches back to pre-Roman times.
Plymouth is a city situated on the south coast of Devon, England, approximately south-west of Exeter and west-south-west of London.
Požega County (Požeška županija; Pozsega vármegye) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
The Polish Brethren (Polish: Bracia Polscy) were members of the Minor Reformed Church of Poland, a Nontrinitarian Protestant church that existed in Poland from 1565 to 1658.
The Polish Reformed Church, officially called the Evangelical Reformed Church in the Republic of Poland (Polish: Kościół Ewangelicko-Reformowany w RP) is a historic Reformed Protestant church in Poland established in the 16th century, still in existence today.
The Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth, formally the Crown of the Kingdom of Poland and the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, after 1791 the Commonwealth of Poland, was a dualistic state, a bi-confederation of Poland and Lithuania ruled by a common monarch, who was both the King of Poland and the Grand Duke of Lithuania.
Ponsonby is an inner-city suburb of Auckland located 2 km west of the Auckland CBD, in the North Island of New Zealand.
Pozsony county was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
"Praise to the Living God" is an American Judeo-Christian hymn written in 1884 by Max Landsburg and Newton Mann.
Pramathalal Sen (popular as Naluda) was a philosopher of Keshub Chunder Sen’s New Dispensation, who along with Benoyendranath Sen and Mohit Chandra Sen, devoted himself to update the organisation and doctrine of the new religious congregation and improve relations with other Brahmo groups.
The doctrine of the pre-existence (or preexistence) of Christ asserts the ontological or personal existence of Christ before his incarnation.
Preacher’s Boy is a 1999 children's historical novel written by American novelist Katherine Paterson.
Presbyterianism is a part of the reformed tradition within Protestantism which traces its origins to Britain, particularly Scotland, and Ireland.
The presidency of Ulysses S. Grant began on March 4, 1869, when he was inaugurated as the 18th President of the United States, and ended on March 4, 1877.
The Priestley Riots (also known as the Birmingham Riots of 1791) took place from 14 July to 17 July 1791 in Birmingham, England; the rioters' main targets were religious Dissenters, most notably the politically and theologically controversial Joseph Priestley.
The Princeton University Chapel is located on that university's main campus in Princeton, New Jersey, United States.
The Principality of Transylvania (Fürstentum Siebenbürgen; Erdélyi Fejedelemség; Principatus Transsilvaniae; Principatul Transilvaniei or Principatul Ardealului; Erdel Prensliği or Transilvanya Prensliği) was a semi-independent state, ruled primarily by Hungarian princes.
Priscilla Fairfield Bok (April 14, 1896 – November 1975) was an American astronomer and the wife of Dutch-born astronomer Bart Bok, Director of Mount Stromlo Observatory in Australia and later of Steward Observatory in Arizona, US.
Proctor Academy is a coeducational, independent preparatory boarding school for grades 9-12 located on in Andover, New Hampshire providing roughly 360 students a unique educational model focused on experiential learning, term-long off-campus program, and a strong academic support program.
Progressive Christianity is a "post-liberal movement" within Christianity "that seeks to reform the faith via the insights of post-modernism and a reclaiming of the truth beyond the verifiable historicity and factuality of the passages in the Bible by affirming the truths within the stories that may not have actually happened." Progressive Christianity represents a post-modern theological approach, and is not necessarily synonymous with progressive politics.
The Protestant Theological Institute (Institutul Teologic Protestant; Protestáns Teológiai Intézet; Protestantisch-Theologisches Institut) is a Protestant seminary and private university in Cluj-Napoca, Romania.
Protestantism is the second largest form of Christianity with collectively more than 900 million adherents worldwide or nearly 40% of all Christians.
Protestantism and Islam entered into contact during the 16th century when Calvinist Protestants in present-day Hungary and Transylvania first coincided with the expansion of the Ottoman Empire in the Balkans.
Q is a novel by Luther Blissett first published in Italian in 1999.
Quintus Valerius Soranus (b. circa 140–130 BC, d. 82 BC) was a Latin poet, grammarian, and tribune of the people in the Late Roman Republic.
Robert Travers Herford (1860–1950) was a British Unitarian minister and scholar of rabbinical literature.
Racine is a city in and the county seat of Racine County, Wisconsin, United States.
The Racovian Catechism (Pol.: Katechizm Rakowski) is a nontrinitarian statement of faith from the 16th century.
The Radical Reformation was the response to what was believed to be the corruption in both the Roman Catholic Church and the expanding Magisterial Protestant movement led by Martin Luther and many others.
The Radical War or also known as the Scottish Insurrection of 1820, was a week of strikes and unrest, a culmination of Radical demands for reform in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland which had become prominent in the early years of the French Revolution, but had then been repressed during the long Napoleonic Wars.
Ragged Dick; or, Street Life in New York with the Boot Blacks is a Bildungsroman by Horatio Alger Jr., which was serialized in Student and Schoolmate in 1867 and expanded for publication as a full-length novel in May 1868 by the publisher A. K. Loring.
Rajiv Malhotra (born 15 September 1950) is an Indian-American author and public intellectual who, after a career in the computer and telecom industries, took early retirement in 1995 to found the Infinity Foundation, which focuses on Indic studies, but also funds projects such as Columbia University's project to translate the Tibetan Buddhist Tengyur.
Raleigh is the capital of the state of North Carolina and the seat of Wake County in the United States.
Ralph Sheldon Hosmer (March 4, 1874 - July 20, 1963) was Hawaii's first territorial forester, a contemporary of Gifford Pinchot who was among the group of educated American foresters that organized what is now the United States Forest Service.
Ralph Waldo Emerson (May 25, 1803 – April 27, 1882) was an American essayist, lecturer, philosopher, and poet who led the transcendentalist movement of the mid-19th century.
Raja Ram Mohan Roy (c. 1774 -- 27 September 1833) was a founder of the Brahma Sabha the precursor of the Brahmo Samaj, a socio-religious reform movement in India.
Raymond Bennett Bragg (1902–1979) was an American Unitarian minister who played a key role in the writing of the Humanist Manifesto and eventually signing Humanist Manifesto.
Rüdiger Eichholz (May 1, 1922 in Stralsund, Germany – September 5, 2000 in Cobourg, Ontario), was a Canadian physicist and Esperantist and a member of the Esperanto Academy.
The immediate reactions to On the Origin of Species, the book in which Charles Darwin described evolution by natural selection, included international debate, though the heat of controversy was less than that over earlier works such as Vestiges of Creation.
There was a certain amount of cultural contact between Europe in the Renaissance to Early Modern period and the Islamic world (at the time primarily represented by the Ottoman Empire and, geographically more remote, Safavid Persia), however decreasing in intensity after medieval cultural contact in the era of the crusades and the Reconquista.
This article about records of members of parliament of the United Kingdom and of England includes a variety of lists of MPs by age, period and other circumstances of service, familiar sets, ethnic or religious minorities, physical attributes, and circumstances of their deaths.
The article lists the records of Prime Ministers of Great Britain and of the United Kingdom since 1721.
Reform Judaism (also known as Liberal Judaism or Progressive Judaism) is a major Jewish denomination that emphasizes the evolving nature of the faith, the superiority of its ethical aspects to the ceremonial ones, and a belief in a continuous revelation not centered on the theophany at Mount Sinai.
The Reformation (or, more fully, the Protestant Reformation; also, the European Reformation) was a schism in Western Christianity initiated by Martin Luther and continued by Huldrych Zwingli, John Calvin and other Protestant Reformers in 16th century Europe.
The Protestant Reformation began in 1520s in the Italian states, although forms of pre-Protestantism were already present before the 16th century (including the Waldensians, Arnoldists, Girolamo Savonarola, etc.). The Reformation collapsed quickly at the beginning of the 17th century.
The Refugee Immigration Ministry is an interfaith, community-based organization that was founded in 1986.
Reginald William Sorensen, Baron Sorensen (19 June 1891 – 8 October 1971) was a Unitarian minister and Labour Party politician in the United Kingdom.
Religion in Aberdeen is traditionally Christian with the city being represented by a number of denominations, particularly the Church of Scotland through the Presbytery of Aberdeen and the Catholic faith.
Religion in Hungary has been dominated by forms of Christianity for centuries.
Romania is a secular state, and it has no state religion.
Religion in South Korea is characterised by the fact that a majority of South Koreans (56.1% as of the 2015 national census) have no formal affiliation with a religion.
Religion in the United Kingdom, and in the countries that preceded it, has been dominated for over 1,400 years by various forms of Christianity.
Religion in the United States is characterized by a diversity of religious beliefs and practices.
The religious affiliations of Presidents of the United States can affect their electability, shape their stances on policy matters and their visions of society and also how they want to lead it.
The following is a list of religious affiliations of Vice Presidents of the United States.
A religious experience (sometimes known as a spiritual experience, sacred experience, or mystical experience) is a subjective experience which is interpreted within a religious framework.
Religious humanism is an integration of humanist ethical philosophy with congregational but non-theistic rituals and community activity which center on human needs, interests, and abilities.
Religious liberalism is a conception of religion (or of a particular religion) which emphasizes personal and group liberty and rationality.
Religious syncretism exhibits blending of two or more religious belief systems into a new system, or the incorporation into a religious tradition of beliefs from unrelated traditions.
Charles Darwin's views on religion have been the subject of much interest.
The religious views of Thomas Jefferson diverged widely from the orthodox Christianity of his era.
Renshaw Street Unitarian Chapel was a Unitarian place of worship in Mount Pleasant, Liverpool, England.
The resettlement of the Jews in England was an informal arrangement during the Commonwealth of England in the mid-1650s, which allowed Jews to practise their faith openly.
Reuben Davies (Reuben Brydydd y Coed) (1808-1833) was a Welsh poet.
Reverend Abiel Abbot (December 14, 1765 – January 31, 1859) was a Unitarian minister and founder of the first tax-funded free public library.
The London Revolution Society was formed 1788, ostensibly to commemorate the centennial of the Glorious Revolution of 1688 and the landing of William III, and was one of several radical societies in Britain in the 1790s.
Richard Amner (1736–1803) was an English Presbyterian (otherwise Unitarian) divine.
Sir Richard Blackmore (22 January 1654 – 9 October 1729), English poet and physician, is remembered primarily as the object of satire and dull poet, but he was also a respected medical doctor and theologian.
Sir Richard Durning Holt, Baronet, JP (13 November 1868 – 22 March 1941) was a British Liberal Party politician and businessman with interests in shipping.
Richard Hall (16 September 1903 – 24 May 1982) was an English musician and composer who became professor of composition at the Royal Manchester College of Music, a position he held from 1938 until 1956, when he became director of music at Dartington College of Arts.
Richard Holt Hutton (2 June 1826 – 9 September 1897) was an English journalist of literature and religion.
Richard Louis Tierney (born August 7, 1936) is an American writer, poet and scholar of H. P. Lovecraft.
Richard Lloyd Jones (April 14, 1873 – December 4, 1963) was the long-time editor and publisher of the now defunct Tulsa Tribune.
Richard Curry Marius (July 29, 1933 – November 5, 1999) was an American academic and writer.
Richard Andrew Patten (born 13 May 1942) is a former politician in Ontario, Canada.
Richard Peacock (9 April 1820 – 3 March 1889) was an English engineer, one of the founders of locomotive manufacturer Beyer-Peacock.
Richard Potter (23 July 1817 – 11 January 1892) was a Victorian era English barrister and businessman investor, later chairman of the Great Western Railway.
Richard Potter (1778–1842) was a radical non-conformist Liberal Party MP for Wigan, and a founding member of the Little Circle which was key in gaining the Reform Act 1832.
Richard Harry Seaborn (born April 25, 1917 in Winnipeg, Manitoba; died March 27, 1991) was a politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Richard Sharp, FRS, FSA (1759 – 30 March 1835), also known as "Conversation" Sharp, was a British hat-maker, banker, merchant, poet, critic, Member of Parliament, and conversationalist.
Richard Wallach (April 3, 1816 – March 4, 1881) was an American politician who served as the nineteenth and first Republican Mayor of Washington, D.C.
Richard Watson (1737–1816) was an Anglican bishop and academic, who served as the Bishop of Llandaff from 1782 to 1816.
Richard Willis (1664–1734) was an English bishop.
Richmond and Putney Unitarian Church is a Unitarian church in Ormond Road, Richmond, London.
Richmond is a suburban town in south-west London, The London Government Act 1963 (c.33) (as amended) categorises the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames as an Outer London borough.
The early life, business career and political rise of Neville Chamberlain culminated on 28 May 1937, when he was summoned to Buckingham Palace to "kiss hands" and accept the office of Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
Rivington is a small village and civil parish of the Borough of Chorley, Lancashire, England, occupying.
Rivington Unitarian Chapel is a place of Unitarian worship in Rivington, Lancashire, England.
Rivington's Theological Library was a series of 15 volumes, edited by William Rowe Lyall and Hugh James Rose, and published in London during the 1830s by Rivington's.
Robert Abraham (1773–1850) was an English building surveyor and later architect in London.
Robert Aspland (13 January 1782 – 30 December 1845) was an English Unitarian minister, editor and activist.
Robert Chambers (10 July 1802 – 17 March 1871) was a Scottish publisher, geologist, evolutionary thinker, author and journal editor who, like his elder brother and business partner William Chambers, was highly influential in mid-19th century scientific and political circles.
Robert Collyer in 1880 Robert Collyer in 1903 Robert Collyer (1823–1912) was an English-born American Unitarian clergyman.
Robert Durning Holt (11 October 1832 in Liverpool – 10 December 1908) was an English cotton-broker and local politician.
Robert Fuller Murray (1863–1894), was a Victorian poet.
Robert Gould Shaw (October 10, 1837 – July 18, 1863) was an American soldier in the Union Army during the American Civil War.
Robert Hawker (1753–1827) was an Anglican priest in Devon vicar of Charles Church, Plymouth.
Robert Kemp Philp (1819–1882) was an English journalist, author, and Chartist.
Robert Lightbody (22 January 1802 – 5 July 1874) was a British amateur geologist and member of the Ludlow Natural History Society.
Robert Little (1762 – October 5, 1827) was a Unitarian minister.
Robert Raymond Reid (September 8, 1789 – July 1, 1841) was the fourth territorial governor of Florida.
Robert Robinson (27 September 1735 – 9 June 1790) was a determined English Dissenter, an influential Baptist and scholar who made a lifelong study of the antiquity and history of Christian Baptism.
Robert Robinson D.D. (c. 1726 – 1791), was an eccentric Dissenting Minister, and has been accused of being controversial and belligerent.
Robert Treat Paine (March 11, 1731 – May 11, 1814) was a Massachusetts lawyer and politician, best known as a signer of the Declaration of Independence as a representative of Massachusetts.
Colonel Robert Trimble (1824 – 5 September 1899) was a 19th-century Member of Parliament in Taranaki, New Zealand.
Robert Tyrwhitt (1735–1817) was an English academic, known as a Unitarian.
Robert Henry Winborne Welch Jr. (December 1, 1899 – January 6, 1985) was an American businessman, political activist, and author.
Robert Wallace (1791–1850) was an English Unitarian minister, now best known for his Antitrinitarian Biography (1850).
Robert Wedderburn (1762–1835/36?) was a Jamaican-born Unitarian, ultra-radical leader, and anti-slavery advocate in early 19th-century London.
Robert Winsor (May 28, 1858 – January 7, 1930) was a leading American financier, investment banker, and philanthropist who, as head of the Boston investment banking firm Kidder, Peabody & Co., was at the forefront of industrial consolidation during the period leading up to the Great Depression.
Roberta Elizabeth Odell Tilton (September 20, 1837 – May 28, 1925) was an American-born Canadian social reformer.
Robertson Gladstone, (15 November 1805 – 23 September 1875) was an English merchant and politician.
Rodman Edward "Rod" Serling (December 25, 1924 – June 28, 1975) was an American screenwriter, playwright, television producer, and narrator known for his live television dramas of the 1950s and his science-fiction anthology TV series, The Twilight Zone.
Roger Conant Lyndon (December 18, 1917 – June 8, 1988) was an American mathematician, for many years a professor at the University of Michigan.
Stratton Rollins Heath Jr. (born December 28, 1937) is a former state legislator in the U.S. state of Colorado who previously served as the Colorado State Senate Assistant Minority Leader.
The Middle Ages in Romania began with the withdrawal of the Mongols, the last of the migrating populations to invade the territory of modern Romania, after their attack of 1241–1242.
Romantic poetry is the poetry of the Romantic era, an artistic, literary, musical and intellectual movement that originated in Europe toward the end of the 18th century.
Rónán Murray (born 5 June 1977 in Dublin, Ireland) is an Irish musician.
Rosalie Abrams was an American feminist playwright, actress, and activist.
Ross Winans (1796–1877) was an American inventor, mechanic, and builder of locomotives and railroad machinery.
Roxbury is a dissolved municipality and a currently officially recognized neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts.
Roy Wood Sellars (1880, Seaforth, Ontario – September 5, 1973, Ann Arbor) was a Canadian philosopher of critical realism and religious humanism, and a proponent of evolutionary naturalism.
The Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA) is a charity operating in England and Wales that promotes animal welfare.
Rufus Phineas Stebbins (8 March 1810 in South Wilbraham, Massachusetts – 13 August 1885 in Cambridge, Massachusetts) was a Massachusetts and Pennsylvania clergyman.
Rufus Saxton (October 19, 1824 – February 23, 1908) was a Union Army brigadier general during the American Civil War who received America's highest military decoration, the Medal of Honor, for his actions defending Harpers Ferry during Confederate General Jackson's Valley Campaign.
Russell Adams Sears (June 21, 1853 – July 22, 1932) was the fifth mayor of Quincy, Massachusetts.
Russell Lant Carpenter (December 17, 1816 – 1892), a Unitarian minister who carried on the works of his father, Dr.
Ruth Manning-Sanders (21 August 1886 – 12 October 1988) was a Welsh-born English poet and author, well known for a series of children's books in which she collected and related fairy tales from all over the world.
, was a politician and cabinet minister in the Empire of Japan, serving a member of the Lower House of the Diet of Japan eight times, and four as a cabinet minister.
In Christianity, Sabellianism in the Eastern church or Patripassianism in the Western church is the belief that the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit are three different modes or aspects of God, as apposed to a Trinitarian view of three distinct persons within the Godhead.
Safar bin Abdul-Rahman al-Hawali Alghamdi (سفر بن عبدالرحمن الحوالي الغامدي.) (born 1950) is a Saudi Islamic scholar who lives in Mecca.
Sale is a town in Trafford, Greater Manchester, England.
Samuel "Sam" Mainwaring (15 December 1841 – 29 September 1907) was a Welsh machinist and socialist political activist who was a founding member and key leader of the Socialist League, one of the first socialist political parties in Britain.
Same-sex marriage is legal in Manitoba.
Marriage is a devolved issue in the different parts of the United Kingdom, and the status of same-sex marriage is different in England and Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland.
Samuel Abbot (30 March 1786 Wilton, New Hampshire 2 January 1839 Wilton) was an American lawyer and the inventor of a process which made starch from potatoes.
Samuel Atherton (January 26, 1815-1895) was a Massachusetts businessman who served as a member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives.
Samuel Bulkley Ruggles (April 11, 1799 – August 28, 1881) was an American lawyer and politician from New York.
Samuel Bache (24 December 1804 – 7 January 1876) was an English Unitarian minister.
Samuel Beale (4 June 1803 – 11 September 1874) was a British Liberal Party politician, banker and industrialist.
Samuel Bury (1663–1730) was an English Presbyterian minister.
Samuel Carter (15 May 1805 – 31 January 1878) was a Member of Parliament for his native city of Coventry, and solicitor to two major railway companies (the London and North Western Railway and Midland Railway) for nearly four decades during the development of Britain’s rail network.
Samuel Charles Blackwell (1823–1901) was an Anglo-American abolitionist.
Samuel Cooper Thacher (December 14, 1785 – January 2, 1818) was an American clergyman and librarian.
Samuel Courtauld (1793 – 22 March 1881) was an English industrialist who developed his family firm, Courtaulds, to become one of the leading names in the textile business in Britain.
Samuel Dunn (1798–1882) was a British Free Church Methodist minister and religious journalist.
Samuel Freeman Miller (April 5, 1816 – October 13, 1890) was an associate justice of the United States Supreme Court who served from 1862 to 1890.
The Reverend Samuel Gilman (1791–1858) was an American clergyman and author.
Samuel Greg (26 March 1758 – 4 June 1834) was a British entrepreneur of the early Industrial Revolution and a pioneer of the factory system.
Samuel Greg (6 September 1804 – 14 May 1876) was an English industrialist and philanthropist.
Samuel Haughton (21 December 1821 – 31 October 1897) was an Irish scientific writer.
Samuel Heywood (1753–1828) was an English serjeant-at-law and a Chief Justice of the Carmarthen Circuit of Wales.
Samuel Johnson (10 October 1822 Salem, Massachusetts – 19 February 1882 North Andover, Massachusetts) was a United States clergyman and author.
Samuel Joseph May (September 12, 1797 – July 1, 1871) was an American reformer during the nineteenth century, and championed multiple reform movements including education, women’s rights, and abolitionism.
Samuel Kirkland Lothrop (1892–1965) was an archaeologist and anthropologist who specialized in Central and South American Studies.
Samuel Longfellow (1819–1892) was an American clergyman and hymn writer.
Samuel McChord Crothers (June 7, 1857–November 1927) was an American Unitarian minister with The First Parish in Cambridge.
Samuel Miller (October 31, 1769 – January 7, 1850) was a Presbyterian theologian who taught at Princeton Theological Seminary.
Samuel Finley Breese Morse (April 27, 1791 – April 2, 1872) was an American painter and inventor. After having established his reputation as a portrait painter, in his middle age Morse contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system based on European telegraphs. He was a co-developer of the Morse code and helped to develop the commercial use of telegraphy.
Samuel Parkes (1761–1825) was a British manufacturing chemist, now remembered for his Chemical Catechism.
Samuel Porter Putnam (July 23, 1838 - December 11, 1896) was an American freethinker, critic and publicist.
Samuel Robinson (1794–1884) was an English industrialist and scholar of Persian who founded the Dukinfield Village Library in 1833.
Reverend Samuel Rosewell (1679 – 7 April 1722) was a Presbyterian minister born at Rotherhithe, Surrey.
Samuel Sharpe (1799–1881) was an English Unitarian banker who, in his leisure hours, made substantial contributions to Egyptology and Biblical translation.
Samuel Worcester (1 November 1770, Hollis, New Hampshire – 7 June 1821, Brainerd, Tennessee) was a United States clergyman noted for his participation in a controversy over Unitarianism.
Sandy's Row Synagogue is a historic Grade II listed synagogue in the East End of London.
Sara Allen Plummer Lemmon (September 3, 1836 – January 15, 1923) was an American botanist.
Sarah Austin (1793–1867) was an English editor, linguist and translator from German.
Sarah Pugh (6 October 1800 – 1 August 1884) was an American abolitionist, activist, and teacher.
Sarona was a German Templer colony established in Ottoman Palestine in 1871.
Sáros (-Hungarian, Slovak: Šariš, Latin: comitatus Sarossiensis, German: Scharosch) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Sângeorgiu de Pădure (Erdőszentgyörgy; Sankt Georgen auf der Heide) is a town in Mureș County, Romania.
Săcel (Székelyandrásfalva, Hungarian pronunciation) is a commune in Harghita County, Romania.
Scenes of Clerical Life is the title under which George Eliot's first published work of fiction, a collection of three short stories, was released in book form; it was the first of her works to be released under her famous pseudonym.
A schism (pronounced, or, less commonly) is a division between people, usually belonging to an organization, movement, or religious denomination.
Some controversies exist over the relationship of scientific method to religion.
Scott Jeffrey Reid,, (born January 25, 1964) is a Canadian politician.
Scottish religion in the eighteenth century includes all forms of religious organisation and belief in Scotland in the eighteenth century.
The Second Church (1649-1970) in Boston, Massachusetts, was first a Congregational church, and then beginning in 1802, a Unitarian church.
The Second Unitarian Church in Brooklyn was a historic church in Cobble Hill, Brooklyn, New York City, built in 1857-58 and demolished in 1962.
Servetism refers to the theology of Michael Servetus, which affirms that Christ was God manifested in the flesh, yet not as part of a tri-personal God, and that he did not exist previously as the Son, but as the divine Logos (the manifestation of God, or the Word of God) that became the Son after incarnation.
Seth Low (January 18, 1850 – September 17, 1916) was an American educator and political figure who served as mayor of Brooklyn, as President of Columbia University, as diplomatic representative of the United States, and as 92nd Mayor of New York City.
Seth Padelford (October 3, 1807 – August 26, 1878) was the 31st Governor of Rhode Island from 1869 to 1873.
The Sheffield Iris was an early weekly newspaper published on TuesdaysJames Montgomery, John Holland and James Everett, Memoirs of the Life and Writings of James Montgomery in Sheffield, England.
Shepton Mallet is a town and civil parish in the Mendip district of Somerset in South West England.
Shinkai (神会) is a Christian denomination that mixes certain practices and architecture, but not beliefs, of Shinto and Taoism.
Shrewsbury Unitarian Church is a Grade II listed building situated on the High Street in Shrewsbury, England.
Silas C. Overpack (1841–1927) was a blacksmith, wheelwright, and businessman.
Sir Anthony Farquhar Buzzard, 3rd Baronet, ARCM (b. 28 June 1935), is a biblical scholar, unitarian Christian theologian, author and professor on the faculty of Atlanta Bible College.
Sir Henry Norman, 1st Baronet PC (19 September 18584 June 1939) was an English journalist and Liberal politician.
Sir James Clarke Lawrence, 1st Baronet (1820 - 21 May 1897) was Lord Mayor of London and a Liberal politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1868 to 1885.
Sir John Tomlinson Brunner, 1st Baronet, (8 February 1842 – 1 July 1919) was a British chemical industrialist and Liberal Party politician.
The social effects of evolutionary thought have been considerable.
The Society for Effecting the Abolition of the Slave Trade (or The Society for the Abolition of the Slave Trade), was a British abolitionist group, formed on 22 May 1787, by twelve men who gathered together at a printing shop in London.
The Society of Biblical Literature (SBL), founded in 1880 as the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, is an American-based learned society dedicated to the academic study of the Bible and related ancient literature.
The Society of Free Christians is small group of liberal Christians founded in 1999 by the Reverend Stephen Callander, the late Ivan Franks and others, very broadly in the spirit of the earlier Society of Free Catholics to promote liturgical 'catholic' worship within liberal Christian, non-credal, non-judgmental theology.
The Society of the Friends of the People was an organization in Great Britain that was focused on advocating for Parliamentary Reform.
The Socinian controversy in the Church of England (sometimes called the First Socinian controversy to distinguish it from a debate around 1800 mainly affecting Protestant nonconformists; and also called the Trinitarian controversy) was a theological argument on christology carried out by English theologians for around a decade from 1687.
Socinianism is a system of Christian doctrine named for Fausto Sozzini (Latin: Faustus Socinus), which was developed among the Polish Brethren in the Minor Reformed Church of Poland during the 16th and 17th centuries and embraced by the Unitarian Church of Transylvania during the same period.
Somogy was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Sophia Amelia Peabody Hawthorne (September 21, 1809 – February 26, 1871) was a painter and illustrator as well as the wife of American author Nathaniel Hawthorne.
Sopron (German: Ödenburg) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary in present-day eastern Austria and northwestern Hungary.
Southover General Baptist Chapel is a former Baptist place of worship in the ancient village of Southover, now part of the town and district of Lewes, one of six local government districts in the English county of East Sussex.
Spiritual naturalism, or naturalistic spirituality, is the umbrella term for a variety of philosophical and religious worldviews that try to synthesize mundane and spiritual ways of looking at the world.
Traditionally, spirituality refers to a religious process of re-formation which "aims to recover the original shape of man," oriented at "the image of God" as exemplified by the founders and sacred texts of the religions of the world.
St Fagans National Museum of History (Sain Ffagan: Amgueddfa Werin Cymru), commonly referred to as St Fagans after the village where it is located, is an open-air museum in Cardiff chronicling the historical lifestyle, culture, and architecture of the Welsh people.
St Mary's Church in the village of Downe, Kent is the Church of England Parish Church for the parish of Downe in Kent (now officially within the London Borough of Bromley).
St Michael's Catholic Church is a Catholic church located on Moor Street in Birmingham, England.
St Stephen's Green is a city centre public park in Dublin, Ireland.
The St. Michael's Church (Biserica Sfântul Mihail, Szent Mihály-templom) is a Gothic-style Roman Catholic church in Cluj-Napoca.
Stalybridge is a town in Tameside, Greater Manchester, England, with a population of 23,731 at the 2011 Census.
Stanwood Cobb (November 6, 1881 – December 29, 1982) was an American educator, author and prominent Bahá'í of the 20th century.
Star Island is one of the Isles of Shoals that straddle the border between New Hampshire and Maine, approximately from the mainland in the Atlantic Ocean.
Starr King School for the Ministry is an American Unitarian Universalist (UU) and multireligious seminary in Berkeley, California, and is a member of the Graduate Theological Union (GTU) and is affiliated with the University of California, Berkeley.
A state religion (also called an established religion or official religion) is a religious body or creed officially endorsed by the state.
Steinn Olafur Thompson (November 23, 1893 – August 19, 1972) was a politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Stephen Augustus Hurlbut (November 29, 1815 – March 27, 1882), was a politician, diplomat, and commander of the U.S. Army of the Gulf in the American Civil War.
Stephen Nye (1648–1719) was an English clergyman, known as a theological writer and for his Unitarian views.
Stopford William Wentworth Brooke (1859 – 23 April 1938) was a British politician.
Strand (or the Strand) is a major thoroughfare in the City of Westminster, Central London.
Subordinationism is a belief within early Christianity that asserts that the Son and the Holy Spirit are subordinate to God the Father in nature and being.
Sudbury is a town in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, United States.
"Sun of Unclouded Righteousness" is a little-known 1758 Christian hymn written by Charles Wesley, the brother of John Wesley, the founder of Methodism.
A Sunday School is an educational institution, usually (but not always) Christian, which catered to children and other young people who would be working on weekdays.
The Supreme Court of the United States (sometimes colloquially referred to by the acronym SCOTUS) is the highest federal court of the United States.
Susan B. Anthony (February 15, 1820 – March 13, 1906) was an American social reformer and women's rights activist who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement.
Sveinn Thorvaldson (March 3, 1872 – July 14, 1949) was a politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Swami Vivekananda (12 January 1863 – 4 July 1902), born Narendranath Datta, was an Indian Hindu monk, a chief disciple of the 19th-century Indian mystic Ramakrishna.
Swan Point Cemetery is a cemetery located in Providence, Rhode Island, USA.
Sweetbriar Hall (also Sweet Briar Hall and other variants) is a timber-framed, "black and white" mansion house in the town of Nantwich, Cheshire, England, at 65 and 67 Hospital Street.
Sir Charles Sydney Jones (7 February 1872 – 16 February 1947) was an English shipowner and Liberal Party politician.
Sylvester Judd (July 23, 1813 – January 26, 1853) was a Unitarian minister and an American novelist.
Sylvia Plath (October 27, 1932 – February 11, 1963) was an American poet, novelist, and short-story writer.
Syrmia County (Srijemska županija; Sremska županija/Сремска жупанија; Szerém vármegye; Komitat Syrmien) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia, Kingdom of Hungary, Austria-Hungary.
Szabolcs was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary in present-day northeastern Hungary.
Szatmár County (Szatmár vármegye) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Szeben was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
The Szekler Sabbatarians (in Transylvanian Saxon: (Siebenbürgen) Sambatianer; in German: Siebenbürgische Sabbatianer; in Hungarian: Szombatosok, zombatosok, sabbatariusok, zsidózók, Şomrei Sabat) were a religious group in Transylvania and Hungary between the sixteenth and nineteenth centuries who held Unitarian and judaizing beliefs.
Szepes (Spiš; Scepusium, Spisz, Zips) was an administrative county of the Kingdom of Hungary, called Scepusium before the late 19th century.
Szilágy (Romanian: Sălaj) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Szolnok-Doboka was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Thomas Stearns Eliot, (26 September 1888 – 4 January 1965), was an essayist, publisher, playwright, literary and social critic, and "one of the twentieth century's major poets".
Table-Talk is a collection of essays by the English cultural critic and social commentator William Hazlitt.
Tapping Reeve (October 1, 1744 – December 13, 1823) was an American lawyer, judge, and law educator.
Taunton Unitarian Chapel is on Mary Street, Taunton, Somerset, England.
Tawhid (توحيد, meaning "oneness " also romanized as tawheed, touheed, or tevhid) is the indivisible oneness concept of monotheism in Islam.
Târgu Mureș (Marosvásárhely) is the seat of Mureș County in the north-central part of Romania.
Târnava-Mică County was a county (Romanian: județ) in the Kingdom of Romania, the successor to Kis-Küküllő County of the Austro-Hungarian Empire.
Târnăveni (Hungarian: Dicsőszentmárton,; German: Sankt Martin, earlier Marteskirch) is a city in Mureș County, central Romania.
County of Temes (Hungarian: Temes, Romanian: Timiș, Serbian: Тамиш or Tamiš, German: Temes or Temesch) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary, Austria-Hungary.
The Temple School (1834-ca.1841) in Boston, Massachusetts, USA, was established by Amos Bronson Alcott in 1834, and featured a teaching style based on conversation.
Tenterden is a town with a large conservation area in the Ashford District of Kent, England.
Terri Quaye, also Theresa (born 8 November 1940, Bodmin, England),Val Wilmer,, Grove Music Online - The New Grove Dictionary of Jazz, 2nd edition.
Théodore André Monod (Rouen, April 9, 1902 – Versailles, November 22, 2000) was a French naturalist, explorer, and humanist scholar.
The Age of Spiritual Machines is a non-fiction book by inventor and futurist Ray Kurzweil about artificial intelligence and the future course of humanity.
"The Celestial Railroad" is short story written as an allegory by American author Nathaniel Hawthorne.
The Christian Register (1821–1957) was the leading American Unitarian weekly, published by the American Unitarian Association, Boston, until 1957 when "becoming less and less focused on Christianity" the title was changed to The Unitarian Register.
The Drunkard; or, The Fallen Saved is an American temperance play first performed on February 12, 1844.
The Europeans: A sketch is a short novel by Henry James, published in 1878.
"The Father, the Son, and the Holy Guest Star" is the twenty-first and last episode of The Simpsons' sixteenth season.
The Moral Landscape: How Science Can Determine Human Values is a book by Sam Harris published in 2010.
The Pentecostal Church of God is a nontrinitarian, Pentecostal body, whose headquarters are in Detroit, Michigan The Church was established by the Apostle Reverend W. J. Peterson in 1955 after receiving the revelation of The Gospel, and has grown under the leadership of chosen Bishops.
The People of Monotheism may translate several Arabic terms.
The People's Advocate and New South Wales Vindicator was a Sydney newspaper published between 1848 and 1856.
In response to Ralph Waldo Emerson's Divinity School Address, Henry Ware Jr. delivered a sermon titled The Personality of the Deity in the chapel of Harvard University on September 23, 1838.
Rumuz-e-Bekhudi (رموز بیخودی; or The Secrets of Selflessness; published in Persian, 1918) is the second philosophical poetry book of Allama Iqbal, the national poet of Pakistan.
The Shuttle, formerly known as the Kidderminster Shuttle, is a free weekly newspaper distributed to households in the Wyre Forest area of Worcestershire, England on a Thursday.
The Stone Church is a live music venue in Newmarket, New Hampshire.
Theodore Chickering Williams (July 2, 1855, Brookline, Massachusetts – May 6, 1915, Boston, Massachusetts) was an American Unitarian pastor and hymnwriter, and from 1899 the first headmaster of the Hackley School in Tarrytown, New York.
Theodore Clapp (March 29, 1792 – April 17, 1866) was an American minister.
Theodore Sedgwick (May 9, 1746January 24, 1813) was an American attorney, politician and jurist, who served in elected state government and as a Delegate to the Continental Congress, a U.S. Representative, and a United States Senator from Massachusetts.
Theodore Thurston Geer (March 12, 1851February 21, 1924) was the tenth Governor of Oregon (the first born in the territory of the state), serving from January 9, 1899 to January 14, 1903.
The Theological Repository was a periodical founded and edited from 1769 to 1771 by the eighteenth-century British polymath Joseph Priestley.
Theophany (from Ancient Greek (ἡ) θεοφάνεια theophaneia, meaning "appearance of a god") is the appearance of a deity to a human.
Theophilus Browne (1763–1835) was a Unitarian clergyman who was born in 1763 in Derby, England.
Rev Theophilus Houlbrooke FRSE LLB (1745–1824) was a British minister remembered mainly as an amateur botanist.
Theophilus Lindsey (20 June 1723 O.S. – 3 November 1808) was an English theologian and clergyman who founded the first avowedly Unitarian congregation in the country, at Essex Street Chapel.
Third Church of Christ, Scientist, established in 1918, is a Christian Science church in downtown Washington, D.C. From 1971 to 2014, the church was located in a controversial building at 16th and I Street NW.
Thomas Asline Ward (6 July 1781 – 26 November 1871) was an English politician and Master Cutler from Sheffield.
Sir Thomas Baker (16 May 1810 - 17 April 1886) was a Unitarian minister and Mayor of Manchester, England.
Thomas Barnes (1747–1810) was an English Unitarian minister and educational reformer.
Thomas Bayley Potter DL, JP (29 November 1817 – 6 November 1898) was a British Liberal Party politician.
Thomas Belsham (26 April 1750 – 11 November 1829) was an English Unitarian minister.
Thomas Burgess (18 November 175619 February 1837) was an English author, philosopher, Bishop of St David's and Bishop of Salisbury.
Thomas Byrth (11 September 1793 – 28 October 1849) was an English teacher, cleric and scholar.
Thomas Christie (1761–1796) was a Scottish radical political writer during the late 18th century.
Thomas Cogan (8 February 1736 – 2 February 1818) was an English nonconformist physician, a founder of the Royal Humane Society and philosophical writer.
Thomas Kitson Cromwell (1792–1870) was an English dissenting minister and antiquary.
Thomas Dobson (1751 near Edinburgh, Scotland – 1823 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) was a master printer most famous for having published the earliest American version of the Encyclopædia Britannica, and the first in the United States to publish a complete Hebrew Bible.
Thomas Emlyn (1663–1741) was an English nonconformist divine.
Thomas Field Gibson FGS (3 March 1803 – 12 December 1889) was a Unitarian silk manufacturer and philanthropist.
Thomas Foster Barham, M.B. (10 September 1794 – 3 March 1869) was an English physician and classical scholar.
Thomas Fyshe Palmer (1747–1802) was an English Unitarian minister, political reformer and convict.
Thomas Hall (1610–1665) was an English clergyman and ejected minister.
Thomas Hill (January 7, 1818 – November 21, 1891) was an American Unitarian clergyman, mathematician, scientist, philosopher, and educator.
Thomas Jervis (1748–1833) was an English unitarian minister.
Thomas Kipling (1745 or 1746 – 28 January 1822) was a British churchman and academic.
Reverend Thomas Lamb Eliot (–) was an Oregon pioneer, minister of one of the first churches on the west coast of the U.S., president of the Portland Children's Home, president of the Oregon Humane Society, a director of the Art Association, director of the Library Association, and founder of Reed College.
Sir Thomas Potter (5 April 1774 – 20 March 1845) was an English industrialist and Liberal politician.
Thomas Rees (1777 – 1 August 1864), Welsh Nonconformist divine, was a Unitarian minister and scholar.
Thomas Russell Sullivan (November 21, 1849 – June 28, 1916) was an American writer.
(Thomas) Southwood Smith (21 December 1788 – 10 December 1861) was an English physician and sanitary reformer.
Thomas Starr King (December 17, 1824 – March 4, 1864) was an American Universalist and Unitarian minister, influential in California politics during the American Civil War, and Freemason.
Thomas Treadwell Stone (February 9, 1801 – November, 1895) was an American Unitarian pastor, abolitionist, and Transcendentalist.
Thomas Witherell Palmer (January 25, 1830June 1, 1913) was a U.S. Senator from the state of Michigan.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson (December 22, 1823 – May 9, 1911) was an American Unitarian minister, author, abolitionist, and soldier.
Thomas Worthington (11 April 1826 – 9 November 1909) was a 19th-century English architect, particularly associated with public buildings in and around Manchester.
Thomas Wrigley (27 June 1808 – 26 January 1880) was a paper manufacturer, cotton mill owner, art collector and philanthropist from Bury, Lancashire, England.
This article is intended to show a timeline of events in the History of Birmingham, England, with a particular focus on the events, people or places that are covered in Wikipedia articles.
The purpose of this timeline is to give a detailed account of Christianity from the beginning of the current era (AD) to the present.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Exeter, Devon, England.
The following is a timeline of the history of London, the capital of England in the United Kingdom.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Manchester in north west England.
The timeline of religion is a chronological catalogue of important and noteworthy religious events in pre-historic and modern times.
"To a Southern Slaveholder" was an anti-slavery essay written by the Unitarian minister Theodore Parker in 1848, as the abolition crisis was heating up in the United States.
Todmorden Unitarian Church is a redundant Unitarian church located in Honey Hole Road, Todmorden, West Yorkshire, England.
The Toleration Act 1689 (1 Will & Mary c 18), also referred to as the Act of Toleration, was an Act of the Parliament of England, which received the royal assent on 24 May 1689.
The Toleration Party (also known as the Toleration-Republican Party, and later the American Party or American Toleration and Reform Party) was a political party which dominated the political life of Connecticut 1817 to 1827.
Tolna (Comitatus Tolnensis) was an administrative county of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Thomas Ridley Sharpe (30 March 1928 – 6 June 2013) was an English satirical novelist, best known for his Wilt series, as well as Porterhouse Blue and Blott on the Landscape, which were both adapted for television.
Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk, sometimes anglicised to Thomas Masaryk (7 March 1850 – 14 September 1937), was a Czech politician, statesman, sociologist and philosopher.
Torda-Aranyos was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Torontál was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Toxteth Unitarian Chapel is in Park Road, Dingle, Liverpool, Merseyside, England.
The Transcendental Club was a group of New England intellectuals of the early-to-mid-19th century which gave rise to Transcendentalism.
Transcendentalism is a philosophical movement that developed in the late 1820s and 1830s in the eastern United States.
Transylvania is a historical region in today's central Romania.
The Transylvanian Saxons (Siebenbürger Sachsen; Transylvanian Saxon: Siweberjer Såksen; Sași ardeleni, sași transilvăneni; Erdélyi szászok) are a people of German ethnicity who settled in Transylvania (Siebenbürgen) from the mid 12th century until the late Modern Age (specifically mid 19th century).
Trencsén county (Latin: comitatus Trentsiniensis / Trenchiniensis; Hungarian: Trencsén (vár)megye; Slovak: Trenčiansky komitát / Trenčianska stolica / Trenčianska župa; Trentschiner Gespanschaft / Komitat) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Trim Street in Bath, Somerset, England is a historic street, built in 1707, of shops and houses, many of which are listed buildings.
The Trinitarian Bible Society was founded in 1831 "to promote the Glory of God and the salvation of men by circulating, both at home and abroad, in dependence on the Divine blessing, the Holy Scriptures, which are given by inspiration of God and are able to make men wise unto salvation through faith which is in Christ Jesus." The Trinitarian Bible Society members separated from the British and Foreign Bible Society, itself founded in 1804, due to two controversies.
The trinitarian formula is the phrase "in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit" (original Greek εἰς τὸ ὄνομα τοῦ Πατρὸς καὶ τοῦ Υἱοῦ καὶ τοῦ Ἁγίου Πνεύματος,, or in Latin in nomine Patris et Filii et Spiritus Sancti), or words to that form and effect referring to the three persons of the Christian Trinity.
Trinitarian Universalism is a variant of belief in universal salvation, the belief that every person will be saved, that also held the Christian belief in Trinitarianism (as opposed to, or contrasted with, liberal Unitarianism which is more usually associated with Unitarian Universalism).
Whether the earliest Church Fathers believed in the Trinity or not is a subject for debate.
The Christian doctrine of the Trinity (from Greek τριάς and τριάδα, from "threefold") holds that God is one but three coeternal consubstantial persons or hypostases—the Father, the Son (Jesus Christ), and the Holy Spirit—as "one God in three Divine Persons".
The Tulsa Tribune was an afternoon daily newspaper published in Tulsa, Oklahoma from 1919 to 1992.
Turóc (Hungarian, historically also spelled Túrócz),, /comitatus Thurociensis) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary. Its territory is now in north-western Slovakia, where the corresponding Slovak name Turiec is only an informal designation of the corresponding territory.
Two by Twos is one of the names used to denote an international, home-based new religious movement that has its origins in Ireland at the end of the 19th century.
Udvarhely was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Udvarhelyszék was one of the Székely seats in the historical Székely Land.
Ugocsa was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Ullet Road Church is a Unitarian church at 57 Ullet Road, Sefton Park, Liverpool.
Ulysses Grant Baker Pierce (1865–1943) was a Unitarian minister who served as Chaplain of the United States Senate (1909–1913).
Underbank Chapel is a Unitarian place of worship in Stannington, a suburb of Sheffield, South Yorkshire.
Ung county (in Latin: comitatus Unghvariensis, in Hungarian: Ung (vár)megye in Slovak also: Užský komitát/ Užská župa / Užská stolica) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Unitarian or Unitarianism may refer to: In Christian and Christian-derived theologies a Unitarian is a follower of, or a member of an organisation that follows, any of several theologies referred to as Unitarianism.
The Unitarian Christian Association (UCA) is a relatively small, though growing fellowship of Christians who feel an affinity with traditional Unitarianism and Free Christianity.
A Unitarian church is a religious group which follows Unitarianism, Unitarian Universalism, Free Christianity, or another movement with "Unitarian" in its name.
The Unitarian Church in Charleston, home to a Unitarian Universalist congregation, is an historic church located at 4 Archdale Street in Charleston, South Carolina.
The Unitarian Church of All Souls at 1157 Lexington Avenue at East 80th Street in the Upper East Side of Manhattan, New York City was built in 1932 and was designed by Herbert Upjohn – Richard Upjohn's grandson – in the Neo-colonial style with a Regency-influenced brick base.
The Unitarian Church of South Australia, Inc., is an independent and self-governed church affiliated with the worldwide Unitarian Universalist movement, a member of the Australia and New Zealand Unitarian Universalist Association, and an affiliate member of the Unitarian Universalist Association.
The Unitarian Church of Transylvania (Erdélyi Unitárius Egyház; Biserica Unitariană din Transilvania) is a church of the Unitarian denomination, based in the city of Cluj, Transylvania, Romania.
Unitarian College Manchester, England, has been preparing students for ministry and lay leadership positions in the Unitarian and Non-Subscribing Presbyterian Churches since 1854.
Unitarianists or Unitarians (in Spanish, Unitarios) were the proponents of the concept of a unitary state (centralized government) in Buenos Aires during the civil wars which shortly followed the Declaration of Independence of Argentina in 1816.
Unitarian Universalism (UU) is a liberal religion characterized by a "free and responsible search for truth and meaning".
Unitarian Universalism and the Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) have a long-standing tradition of welcoming LGBT people.
Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) is a liberal religious association of Unitarian Universalist congregations.
The Unitarian Universalist Christian Fellowship (UUCF) is the main group serving Christian Unitarian Universalists within the Unitarian Universalist Association of the United States.
The Unitarian Universalist Church of Buffalo is a historic church complex located at 695 Elmwood Avenue, in Buffalo, New York.
Unitarier - Religionsgemeinschaft freien Glaubens ("Unitarians - Religious Community of Free Faith") is a unitarian religious organization in Germany.
Unitarisk Kirkesamfund (English: Unitarian Church Society) is the Danish Unitarian Church, founded on 18 May 1900 as "Det fri Kirkesamfund" (literally, The Free Congregation) by a group of liberal Christians.
Unitary may refer to.
The United Church of Christ (UCC) is a mainline Protestant Christian denomination based in the United States, with historical confessional roots in the Reformed, Lutheran, Congregational and evangelical Protestant traditions, and "with over 5,000 churches and nearly one million members".
United First Parish Church is a Unitarian Universalist congregation in Quincy, Massachusetts, established as the parish church of Quincy in 1639.
UK by-election records is an annotated list of notable records from UK Parliamentary by-elections.
United Kingdom general election records is an annotated list of notable records from United Kingdom general elections.
The United States of America (USA), commonly known as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major self-governing territories, and various possessions.
Unity, known informally as Unity Church, is a New Thought Christian organization that publishes the Daily Word devotional publication.
Unity Church, now known as Trinity Episcopal Church, is a historic church located at 2200 Western Avenue in Mattoon, Illinois.
The Universalist Unitarian Church of Joliet (UUCJ) is a Unitarian Universalist church, and is home to one of the oldest congregations in Joliet, Illinois.
The University of Leicester is a public research university based in Leicester, England.
University Unitarian Church was designed by Seattle architect Paul Hayden Kirk in 1959.
The unknown years of Jesus (also called his silent years, lost years, or missing years) generally refers to the period of Jesus's life between his childhood and the beginning of his ministry, a period not described in the New Testament.
The Upper Brook Street Chapel, also known as the Islamic Academy, the Unitarian Chapel and the Welsh Baptist Chapel, is a former chapel with an attached Sunday School on the east side of Upper Brook Street, Chorlton-on-Medlock, Greater Manchester, England.
Upper Chapel is a Unitarian chapel on Norfolk Street in Sheffield City Centre.
The UpStairs Lounge arson attack occurred on June 24, 1973, at a gay bar located on the second floor of the three-story building at 141 Chartres Street in the French Quarter of New Orleans, Louisiana, in the United States.
Upward Bound High School in Hartwick, New York was the first alternative education program in Otsego County, New York.
The Ursuline Convent riots occurred August 11 and 12, 1834 in Charlestown, Massachusetts, near Boston in what is now Somerville, Massachusetts.
Vigo Auguste Demant (8 November 1893 – 3 March 1983), known as V. A. Demant, was an Anglican priest, theologian and social commentator.
Vanessa Rush Southern (born 1968) is an American Unitarian minister notable for increasing church membership as well as being a progressive liberal advocate of issues such as reproductive health care options for women, diversity and racial tolerance, affordable housing including projects for Habitat for Humanity, human rights, and remembrance of civil rights leaders such as Martin Luther King.
Varaždin County (Varaždinska županija; Varasd vármegye) was an administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
Vas (or Železna) was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Vestiges of the Natural History of Creation is an 1844 work of speculative natural history and philosophy by Robert Chambers.
Veszprém was an administrative county (comitatus) of the Kingdom of Hungary.
Vicesimus Knox (1752–1821) was an English essayist, headmaster and Anglican priest.
In the history of the United Kingdom, the Victorian era was the period of Queen Victoria's reign, from 20 June 1837 until her death on 22 January 1901.
Virovitica County (Virovitička županija; Verőce vármegye) was a historic administrative subdivision (županija) of the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia.
Willard Monroe Kiplinger (January 8, 1891-August 6, 1967) was best known as the founder of Kiplinger, a publishing company located in Washington, D.C..
Waitstill Hastings Sharp (1 May 1902– 25 February 1983) was a Unitarian minister who was involved in humanitarian and relief work in Czechoslovakia and Southern Europe during World War II.
Wallasey Memorial Unitarian Church is a redundant church in Manor Road, Liscard, Wallasey, Wirral, Merseyside, England.
Walpole is a town in Norfolk County, Massachusetts, United States and also encompasses the entirely distinct entity of Walpole (CDP), with its much smaller area of 2.9 square miles and smaller population of 5,198 at the 2010 census.
Walter Bache (19 June 184226 March 1888) was an English pianist and conductor noted for his championing the music of Franz Liszt and other music of the New German School in England.
Walter Coffin (1784 – 15 February 1867) was a Welsh coalowner and Member of Parliament.
Walter Jenkin Evans (1 April 1856 – 10 February 1927) was a Welsh academic who served as Principal of Carmarthen Presbyterian College and who wrote about the history and people of Unitarianism in Carmarthen.
Walter Wilson (1781?–1847) was an English biographer of nonconformist clergy and their churches.
Washington Carroll Tevis (February 22, 1829 – September 29, 1900), also known as Charles Carroll Tevis, Nassim Bey and Charles Carroll de Taillevis, was an American-born soldier of fortune who served in a variety of armies and conflicts during the 19th century.
Washington University in St.
A wedding is a ceremony where two people are united in marriage.
Welton is a village and civil parish in the East Riding of Yorkshire, England.
Wem is a small market town in Shropshire, England.
Weston "Wes" Edward Vivian (born October 25, 1924) is a former politician from the U.S. state of Michigan.
Whitefield (pop. 23,283) is a town in the Metropolitan Borough of Bury, Greater Manchester, England.
Wick (Y Wig) is a community and small village in the Vale of Glamorgan in Wales, situated approximately 1.5 miles (2.4 km) from the coast.
William Hugh Albright (October 20, 1944 – September 17, 1998) was an American composer, pianist and organist.
William Ashdowne (1723–1810) was an English Unitarian preacher.
William Batchelder Greene (April 4, 1819 – May 30, 1878) was a 19th-century individualist anarchist, Unitarian minister, soldier and promotor of free banking in the United States.
William Benjamin Carpenter CB FRS (29 October 1813 – 19 November 1885) was an English physician, invertebrate zoologist and physiologist. He was instrumental in the early stages of the unified University of London.
William Bentley (June 22, 1759, Boston, Massachusetts – December 29, 1819, Salem, Massachusetts) was an American Unitarian minister, scholar, columnist, and diarist.
William Broadbent (28 August 1755 – 1 December 1827, Latchford), was an English Unitarian minister.
William Bruce (1757–1841) was an Irish Presbyterian minister and educator.
William Channing Woodbridge (December 8, 1794November 9, 1845) was an American geographer, educational reformer, and the author of many geography textbooks.
William Ellery Channing (April 7, 1780 – October 2, 1842) was the foremost Unitarian preacher in the United States in the early nineteenth century and, along with Andrews Norton (1786–1853), one of Unitarianism's leading theologians.
William Ellery Leonard (January 25, 1876, in Plainfield, New Jersey – May 2, 1944, in Madison, Wisconsin) was an American poet, playwright, translator, and literary scholar.
The Rev. William Emerson (May 6, 1769 – May 12, 1811) was one of Boston's leading citizens, a liberal-minded Unitarian minister, pastor to Boston's First Church and founder of its Philosophical Society, Anthology Club, and Boston Athenaeum, and father to Ralph Waldo Emerson.
William Enfield (29 March 1741 – 3 November 1797) was a British Unitarian minister who published a bestselling book on elocution entitled The Speaker (1774).
William Field (6 January 1768 – 16 August 1851) was an English Unitarian minister.
William Francis Allen (September 5, 1830 – December 9, 1889) was an American classical scholar and an editor of the first book of American slave songs.
William Francis Channing (February 22, 1820 – March 20, 1901) was an American activist, electrical researcher, scientist, physician, and inventor.
William Frend (22 November 1757 – 21 February 1841) was an English clergyman (later Unitarian), social reformer and writer.
The Reverend William Gaskell (24 July 1805 – 12 June 1884) was an English Unitarian minister, charity worker and pioneer in the education of the working class.
William Greenfield (1 April 1799 – 5 November 1831) was an English philologist.
William Greenleaf Eliot (August 5, 1811 – January 23, 1887) was an American educator, Unitarian minister, and civic leader in Missouri.
William Hamilton Drummond, D.D. (1778–1865) was an Irish poet and controversialist.
William Hazlitt (10 April 1778 – 18 September 1830) was an English writer, drama and literary critic, painter, social commentator, and philosopher.
William Hazlitt (18 April 1737 – 16 July 1820) was a Unitarian minister and author, and the father of the Romantic essayist and social commentator of the same name.
William Healey Dall (August 21, 1845 – March 27, 1927) was an American naturalist, a prominent malacologist, and one of the earliest scientific explorers of interior Alaska.
William Henry Channing (May 25, 1810 – December 23, 1884) was an American Unitarian clergyman, writer and philosopher.
William Henry Furness III (August 10, 1866 – August 11, 1920) was an American physician, ethnographer and author from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
William Hill (18 June 1827 – 5 January 1889) was an English architect who practised from offices in Leeds, West Yorkshire, England.
William Hincks (16 April 1794 – 10 September 1871) was an Irish Unitarian minister, theologian and professor of natural history.
William Joseph Hopper, sometimes known as Will Hopper (born 9 August 1929) is a British investment banker who also became involved in the political field.
William Howard Hoople (August 6, 1868 – September 29, 1922) was an American businessman and religious figure.
William Hutton (30 September 1723 – 20 September 1815) was an English poet and historian.
William Irvine (April 19, 1885 – October 26, 1962) was a Canadian politician, journalist and clergyman.
William James (29 March 1791 – 4 May 1861) was an English Radical politician.
William Leonard Langer (March 16, 1896 – December 26, 1977) was the chairman of the history department at Harvard University.
William Maccall (1812–1888) was a Scottish author and Unitarian minister.
William Magee (18 March 1766 – 18 August 1831) was a Church of Ireland Archbishop of Dublin.
William Mountford (31 May 1816 – 20 April 1885) was an English Unitarian preacher and author.
William Newcome (1729–1800) was an Englishman and cleric of the Church of Ireland who was appointed to the bishoprics of Dromore (1766–1775), Ossory (1775–1779), Waterford and Lismore (1779–1795), and lastly to the Primatial See of Armagh (1795–1800).
William Orcutt Cushing (31 December 1823 – 19 October 1902) was an American Unitarian minister and hymn writer from Hingham, Massachusetts.
William Rathbone IV (10 June 1757 – 11 February 1809) was a member of the noted Rathbone family of Liverpool, England.
Christopher William Richmond (12 July 1821 – 3 August 1895), generally called William Richmond, was a 19th-century New Zealand politician.
William Robert Ware (27 May 1832 – 9 June 1915), born in Cambridge, Massachusetts into a family of the Unitarian clergy, was an American architect, author, and founder of two important American architectural schools.
William Smith (1756–1835) was a leading independent British politician, sitting as Member of Parliament (MP) for more than one constituency.