Foreordination Fore*or`di*na"tion, n. Previous ordination or appointment; predetermination; predestination.

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • foreordination — index foregone conclusion Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • foreordination — noun see foreordain …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • foreordination — /fawr awr dn ay sheuhn, fohr /, n. 1. previous ordination or appointment. 2. predestination. [1620 30; FORE + ORDINATION] * * * …   Universalium

  • foreordination — n. act of determining in advance, predestination,fore·or·di na·tion || ‚fÉ”rɔːdaɪnəʃn /fɔːrɔː …   English contemporary dictionary

  • foreordination —  Предопределение1 …   Вестминстерский словарь теологических терминов

  • foreordination — /fɔrɔdəˈneɪʃən/ (say fawrawduh nayshuhn) noun previous ordination or appointment; predestination …   Australian English dictionary

  • foreordination — noun (theology) being determined in advance; especially the doctrine (usually associated with Calvin) that God has foreordained every event throughout eternity (including the final salvation of mankind) • Syn: ↑predestination, ↑preordination,… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Priesthood (Latter Day Saints) — In the Latter Day Saint movement, priesthood is considered to be the power and authority of God, including the authority to act as a leader in the church and to perform ordinances (sacraments), and the power to perform miracles. A body of… …   Wikipedia

  • Predestination (Calvinism) — The Calvinistic doctrine of predestination is a doctrine of Calvinism which deals with the question of the control God exercises over the world. In the words of the Westminster Confession of Faith, God freely and unchangeably ordained whatsoever… …   Wikipedia

  • Free will in theology — is an important part of the debate on free will in general. This article discusses the doctrine of free will as it has been, and is, interpreted within the various branches of Christianity, Judaism, Islam and Hinduism. In Christian thoughtIn… …   Wikipedia

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