Definition of Puseyism

1. Noun. Principles of the founders of the Oxford movement as expounded in pamphlets called 'Tracts for the Times'.

Exact synonyms: Tractarianism
Generic synonyms: Christian Religion, Christianity



Definition of Puseyism

1. n. The principles of Dr. Pusey and others at Oxford, England, as exhibited in various publications, esp. in a series which appeared from 1833 to 1841, designated " Tracts for the Times;" tractarianism. See Tractarianism.

Definition of Puseyism

1. Proper noun. The principles of (w Edward Bouverie Pusey) (1800–1882), English churchman and one of the leaders of the (w Oxford Movement). ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Puseyism Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Puseyism

Purkinje's tissue
Purkinje-cell
Purkinje cell
Purkinje cells
Purkinje fiber
Purkinje network
Purkinjean
Purple
Purple Heart
Purple Hearts
Purus
Purus River
Purvey
Pusan
Pusey
Puseyism
Puseyite
Puseyites
Pushan
Pushkin
Pushto
Pushtu
Pushtun
Puter
Putin
Putinism
Putonghua
Putrajaya
Putre
Putukwam

Literary usage of Puseyism

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Gleanings of Past Years, 1843-78 by William Ewart Gladstone (1879)
"He had a kindly feeling towards the English Church; but puseyism, it seems, ... 136): "I have a horror for puseyism. I fear it is of more danger to religion ..."

2. The Christian Examiner (1845)
"If " puseyism" be true, free inquiry is a sin, individual judgment a fatal delusion. Whether its disciples will return into the bosom of the Romish Church, ..."

3. The Biblical Repository and Classical Review. by American Biblical Repository (1843)
"This puseyism is but a modified form of Romanism, and erelong they will probably discover that they are twin sisters, too long estranged, and will rush to ..."

4. First Impressions of England and Its People by Hugh Miller (1856)
"—puseyism, however, a Canker-worm at its Root; Partial Success of the Principle. — Tlie Type of English Dissent essentially different from that of Scotland ..."

5. First Impressions of England and Its People by Hugh Miller (1851)
"puseyism, however, a Canker-worm at its Root; Partial Success of the Principle. — The Type of English Dissent essentially different from that of Scotland; ..."

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