The York North and York South circuits of The Methodist Church York and Hull District operate in York.
Elmfield College (1864–1932) was an important Primitive Methodist college, in Heworth, near York.
Read more about this topic: Religion In York
Other articles related to "methodists, methodist":
... Like the Empiricists, the Methodists refuse the notion of hidden states, claiming that there is no need to take a detour into inferences of hidden states ... On the other hand, Methodists also reject the Empiricist notion that the connection between a disease and its treatment is a matter of experience ... Methodists purport that experience is not necessary to understand that a state of depletion implies a need for replenishment, that a state of restraint must be ...
... For English Methodists, Methodist Union refers to the joining together, in 1932, of several of the larger groups of English Methodists ... These were the Wesleyan Methodists, the Primitive Methodists, and the United Methodists ...
... The largest was the parent body, the Wesleyan Methodist Connexion, from which a number of offshoots had sprung ... The Primitive Methodists were the second largest of these, having arisen in the first decade of the nineteenth century following the conversion of ... Continuing their evangelism, they began the new group, a Connexion in Methodist terminology, in 1811, taking the name Primitive Methodists in 1812 ...
... Progress at Gulfside was slowed in 1968 with the formation of The United Methodist Church ... Then Black Methodists were finally accepted on an equal footing by White Methodists ... and Gulfside ceased to serve as the core meeting place for Black Methodists ...
... African Methodist Episcopal Church African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church British Methodist Episcopal Church Christian Methodist Episcopal Church ...
Famous quotes containing the word methodists:
“The deadly monotony of Christian country life where there are no beggars to feed, no drunkards to credit, which are among the moral duties of Christians in cities, leads as naturally to the outvent of what Methodists call revivals as did the backslidings of the people in those days.”
—Corra May Harris (18691935)
“The attention of those who frequent the camp-meetings at Eastham is said to be divided between the preaching of the Methodists and the preaching of the billows on the back side of the Cape, for they all stream over here in the course of their stay. I trust that in this case the loudest voice carries it. With what effect may we suppose the ocean to say, My hearers! to the multitude on the bank. On that side some John N. Maffit; on this, the Reverend Poluphloisboios Thalassa.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“The Methodists love your big sinners, as proper subjects to work upon.”
—Horace Walpole (17171797)