Definition of Episcopal church of scotland
1. Noun. An autonomous branch of the Anglican Communion in Scotland.
Generic synonyms: Anglican Church, Anglican Communion, Church Of England
Geographical relationships: Scotland
Episcopal Church Of Scotland Pictures
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Episcopal Church Of Scotland Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Episcopal Church Of Scotland
Literary usage of Episcopal church of scotland
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge: Embracing by Johann Jakob Herzog, Philip Schaff, Albert Hauck (1911)
"... Episcopal Church of Scotland, 3 vole., Edinburgh, 1844; JB Craven, Hist, of the Episcopal Church in Orkney, Kirkwall, 1883: HM Luckock, The Church in ..."
2. The Judicial Dictionary, of Words and Phrases Judicially Interpreted: To by Frederick Stroud (1903)
"110, means, a member, of the Church of Ireland, " the Church of England, the Episcopal Church of Scotland, and any other Protestant Episcopal Church " (s. ..."
3. The English Church and Its Bishops 1700-1800 by Charles John Abbey (1887)
"As in the last fifteen years of the century the Episcopal Church of Scotland came once more into closer relations with the ... Episcopal Church of Scotland ..."
4. Life in the English Church (1660-1714) by John Henry Overton (1885)
"At no part of our period was the Episcopal Church of Scotland in a satisfactory state. After having been cruelly persecuted during the Rebellion, ..."
5. Ecclesiastical Chronicle for Scotland by James Frederick Skinner Gordon (1875)
"And as that difference may surprise many people who have been in use to consider the Episcopal Church of Scotland only as a Branch of the Church of England, ..."
6. The Christian Remembrancer by William Scott (1863)
"The Present Position of the Episcopal Church of Scotland. By EDWARD B. RAMSAY, MA, LL.D., FRSE, Dean of Edinburgh. Edinburgh: Grant. London: Rivingtons. 2. ..."