Adherence to evangelical doctrines; evangelism.
Stresses supernaturalism, theism, and personal regeneration. The Bible is the supreme authority as the verbally inspired Word of God. Certain doctrines, e.g., the virgin birth and the divinity of Jesus, are the necessary conditions of orthodox belief.
stresses the importance of personal conversion and faith as the means of salvation
A massive, popular Christian movement that grew out of eighteenth- and nineteenth-century British and American revivals. Its chief distinctive is preoccupation with the individual conversion experience. It often neglects or downplays the objective authority of the entire Bible, the centrality of doctrine and theology in the church, and God's law as an abiding ethical standard for man. For most evangelicals, Christianity is chiefly an experience and morality, not a doctrinal confession of faith.
Protestant movements that stress the importance of personal conversion and salvation by faith
Christians who actively proselytize and convert others. All Fundamentalist are evangelicals. All evangelicals are not fundamentalists. They may or may not be Charismatic/Pentecostal
The word evangelicalism usually refers to religious practices and traditions which are found in conservative, almost always Protestant Christianity. Evangelicalism is typified by an emphasis on evangelism, a personal experience of conversion, biblically oriented faith and a belief in the relevance of Christian faith to cultural issues. In the late 20th century and early 21st century, Protestant people, churches and social movements have often been called evangelical in contrast to Protestant liberalism.