Translation of Protestant in Spanish:


protestante, n.

Pronunciation /ˈprɑdəstənt/ /ˈprɒtɪst(ə)nt/

Definition of protestante in Spanish


  • 1

    protestante masculine, feminine


  • 1

    Protestant work ethic ética protestante del trabajo
    • He soon determined to have Protestant religion in the land and devotion to the Bible.
    • What is disturbing is that eighty per cent of these converts come from Protestant church backgrounds.
    • The sheer diversity of Protestant churches, all of which recognize the same canon, is ample proof of this.
    • The bells of Catholic and Protestant churches rang out across Germany at noon.
    • It is not coincidence that the first modern industrial societies were predominantly Protestant in religion.
    • Even the most rational and least decorated of Protestant churches had an unmissable pulpit for the spreading of the Word.
    • This is a new-built church for Protestant worship, enclosed within a little palisaded fence.
    • That is of course about what we have come to expect of the declining older Protestant churches.
    • Today many urban Protestant churches in the USA boast a large choir and a staff of musicians.
    • Five years ago there were only four of us doing this work in the Protestant churches.
    • In the Protestant section of the church, no person has ever achieved an authority equal to that of the pope.
    • Catholic and Protestant army chaplains blessed the guns of the troops in England and Germany.
    • We belong to an Anglo Saxon Protestant tradition in which color was always suspect.
    • It is true to a lesser degree of evangelical and independent Protestant groups as well.
    • Many decrees issued by the council deliberately opposed Protestant viewpoints.
    • However, nearly a year of Edward's short Protestant reign had been lost in debate.
    • The appeal of Protestant hymns and psalms cut across all boundaries.
    • The major Protestant churches refrained from explicit endorsement of the Liberals.
    • He leaves those who want to run away from the discipline's Protestant past no place to hide.
    • Anglican Britain and Catholic Belgium industrialised before more notable Protestant countries.