a modified form of Calvinism that maintains that every person has a free will, and that makes a distinction between depravity, as the tendency to commit sins, and sin, as a voluntary choice of evil actions.
Also called New Haven theology.
after Nathaniel William Taylor (1786-1858), U.S. theologian; see -ism
[tey-luh-rahyt] /ˈteɪ ləˌraɪt/ (Show IPA), noun
[tey-luh-riz-uh m] /ˈteɪ ləˌrɪz əm/
the application of scientific methods to the problem of obtaining maximum efficiency in industrial work or the like.