[ US /mɝˈeɪviən/ ]
  1. of or relating to the people or culture of Moravia
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How To Use Moravian In A Sentence

  • But under this title lurked also the far stricter sects of the Bohemian and Moravian Brethren, who differed from the predominant church in more important particulars, and bore, in fact, a great resemblance to the German Protestants. The Thirty Years War — Volume 01
  • The site also includes images of musical instruments (clavicytherium and serpent) located in the Moravian Historical Society. Archive 2008-04-01
  • Many influences - Wesleyan, Moravian, and Antinomian - molded his thought.
  • Moravian visitors to the Bryan plantations in South Carolina in 1741 heard ‘a slave woman singing a spiritual at the water's edge,’ her way of ‘jubilating’ at attaining ‘assurance of the forgiveness of sins and the mercy of God in Christ’.
  • Primrose is the simpler of the two works, a series of duets on Moravian folk texts for treble choir, violin, and piano.
  • When Count Zinzendorf, the founder of the Moravian church in Germany, visited America in 1741, he was astonished to find the hold the Sabbatarian doctrine had upon the entire German population of Pennsylvania.
  • A proto-Slovak state known as the Nitrian Principality arose in the 8th century and became part of the core of Great Moravian Empire in 833.
  • This has nothing to do with chifforobes, but since you mention Winston-Salem, I have to ask: are you familiar with the Moravian community there?
  • After his enforced retirement from the army, Gillray's father became a sexton for the Moravians, a fundamentalist Christian sect of Bohemian origin.
  • He received his master of divinity degree from Moravian Theological Seminary in 1988 and was ordained that same year.
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