The doctrines of Unitarians.
A movement with roots in the Radical Reformation of early 16th century protestant Christianity which emphasized the oneness of deity ( monotheism, see also monarchianism) by rejecting the traditional doctrine of trinity and pursuing a rationalist approach to religion. It became a distinct denomination in early 19th century England. In the 1960s, American Unitarianism dissocated itself from Christianity.
Christian doctrine that stresses individual freedom of belief and rejects the Trinity
an understanding and religious movement associated with the rejection of the doctrine of the Trinity, denying a differentiated understanding of the Godhead and the divinity of Jesus Christ and of the Holy Spirit.
The doctrine of a Protestant denomination which rejects the Trinity, but accepts the ethical teachings of Jesus and emphasizes complete freedom of religious opinion, the importance of personal character, and the independence of each local congregation
A Protestant Christian religion which held as one of its tenets that God was a unity, not a trinity. It existed in various forms from the 1500's until 1961, when the American Unitarian Association merged with the Universalist Church of America to form the Unitarian Universalist Association.
TH Not to be confused with Unitarian/Universalism. A heterodox belief system generally embraced by such groups as the Christadelphians, The Way International, Spirit and Truth International, and others. The core beliefs of Unitarians are: The is One God, the Father, who unipersonal. Jesus Christ is the Son of God. He came into existence at his birth in Bethlehem; he did not pre-exist. The Holy Spirit is another name for God, not the Third Person of the Trinity. The Devil is not a personal entity, but a personification of evil. Humans do not have a soul and do not survive death. However, God will resurrect believers to rule with Him in His eternal kingdom.
religion that denies the Trinity, teaching that God exists in only one person; it also stresses individual freedom of belief and the free use of reason in religion
Historic Unitarianism believed in the oneness of God and not the Christian doctrine of the Trinity (Father, Son, and Holy Spirit in one God) proclaimed at the Council of Nicaea in 325. Historic Unitarians believed in the moral authority, but not the deity, of Jesus.