a person who maintains that Christians, by virtue of divine grace, are freed not only from biblical law and church-prescribed behavioral norms, but also from all moral law.
- an·ti·no·mi·an·ism, noun
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How to use antinomian in a sentence
Success in our politics often requires a voracious, antinomian egotism, a sense that rules are for others.
Here he first taught the views which Luther termed antinomian.The Browning Cyclopdia | Edward Berdoe
In short, there never was a greater mistake than to suppose there was any thing antinomian or licentious in Whitefield's teaching.A Sketch of the Life and Labors of George Whitefield | John Charles Ryle
Do not let us encumber and disfigure religion by absurdities, impossibilities, and antinomian abominations.
It contained, mixed up with a great variety of useful remarks, a number of anti-scriptural and antinomian passages.
He twisted human forms, some will think, into fantastic peculiar shapes, becoming more than romantic—antinomian.Aubrey Beardsley | Robert Ross
British Dictionary definitions for antinomian
relating to the doctrine that by faith and the dispensation of grace a Christian is released from the obligation of adhering to any moral law
a member of a Christian sect holding such a doctrine
- antinomianism, noun
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012