Congregationalism, the ecclesiastical system which regards each congregation of believers in Christ a church complete in itself, and free from the control of the other Christian communities, and which extends to each member equal privileges as a member of Christ's body. It took its rise in England about 1571, and the most prominent name connected with its establishment is that of Robert Brown (q.v.), who seceded from the Church of England and formed a church in Norwich in 1580. The body was called Brownists after him, and Separatists, as well as “Independents.” The several congregations are now united in what is called “The Congregational Union of England and Wales.”

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Congo Free State * Congress
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Confederation of the Rhine
Confessions of Faith
Confessions of Rousseau
Confessions of St. Augustine
Congé d'élire
Congo, French
Congo Free State
Congreve, Richard
Congreve, William
Congreve, Sir William
Conington, John
Conisburgh Castle
Coniston Water
Conkling, Roscoe