Seventh-day Adventist theology has undergone development from the beginnings of the movement. Doctrinal development has been associated with significant events, including the 1888 Minneapolis General Conference and discussions with evangelicals in the middle of the 20th century which prompted the publication of Seventh-day Adventists Answer Questions on Doctrine. As a consequence of these developments, different theological streams have emerged which today exist alongside the mainstream of the Church.
Other articles related to "historical, development, historical development":
... ancestors of the Athabascan- speaking peoples, including the present-day and historical Navajo and Apache ... people's adoption of maize agriculture, development of greater population densities, and chiefdom-level complex social organization from 1200 CE to ... This in turn led to the development of specialized skills among some of the peoples ...
... Many of the eco-friendly principles and ideas espoused by sustainable gardens, landscapes and sites perpetuate sustainable practices established as a reaction to resource-intensive industrial agriculture ... These practices were established as movements for self-sufficiency and small-scale farming based on a holistic systems approach and ecological principles ...
... During the German Revolution of 1918–19, Essen was the home of the Essen Tendency (Essener Richtung) within the Communist Workers' Party of Germany ... In 1922 they founded the Communist Workers' International ...
Famous quotes containing the words development and/or historical:
“I could not undertake to form a nucleus of an institution for the development of infant minds, where none already existed. It would be too cruel.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“We can imagine a society in which no one could survive as a social being because it does not correspond to biologically determined perceptions and human social needs. For historical reasons, existing societies might have such properties, leading to various forms of pathology.”
—Noam Chomsky (b. 1928)