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8 Replies to “ Apostate ”

  1. Middle English apostata, apostate, in part continuing Old English apostata (weak noun), in part borrowed from Anglo-French apostate, apostata, both borrowed from Late Latin apostata "rebel against God, fallen Christian, heretic," borrowed from Late Greek apostátēs "rebel against God, apostate.
  2. An apostate is someone who has totally abandoned or rejected their religion. It can also be used in a slightly more general way to refer to someone who has totally abandoned or rejected their principles, .
  3. 1. deserter, traitor, renegade, defector, heretic, turncoat, backslider, recreant (archaic) He was an early apostate, leaving the party last year.
  4. Apostates are those who fall away from the true faith, abandoning what they formerly professed to believe. The term describes those whose beliefs are so deficient as to place them outside the pale of true Christianity. For example, a liberal denomination that denies the authority of Scripture or the deity of Christ is an apostate denomination.
  5. An apostate is an individual who commits apostasy. An apostate falls away from the faith. The highly regarded Kittel lexicon gives the apostate definition of “rebel.” That is, apostates rebel against the faith that at one time they claimed they believed.
  6. APOSTASY; APOSTATE a-pos'-ta-si, a-pos'-tat (he apostasia, "a standing away from"): I.e. a falling away, a withdrawal, a defection. Not found in the English Versions of the Bible, but used twice in the New Testament, in the Greek original, to express abandonment of the faith.
  7. Jun 08,  · The term “apostasy” as we use it today comes from the Greek word “apostasia”, which means departure, revolt or rebellion. With general religion, apostasy is the abandonment of, or a willful falling away from, the faith. It can be defined as the departure of religious practices, a rejection of beliefs once agreed upon, or even mockery of the Kyle Blevins.
  8. Jan 02,  · In the first-century world, apostasy was a technical term for political revolt or defection. Just like in the first century, spiritual apostasy threatens the Body of Christ today. The Bible warns about people like Arius (c. AD —), a Christian priest from Alexandria, Egypt, who was trained at Antioch in the early fourth century.

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