From one of the sites I linked (wherein Webster gets destroyed) relating to the doctrinal mess protestantism is in;<quoted text>
You can post all the quotes you wish of early church fathers, but if you are fair and honest as the article I posted for you demonstrates when they use the word tradition, they mean the teachings from Scripture. In Context Traditions simply means teachings and all early Church fathers based their teachings on scripture as was their tradition.
If not all the early church fathers have contradicted themselves and should be ignored.
What you and Roman Catholics do is bring a 1000 year old definition of Tradition to their writings and never bother to try and understand what they meant when they used the word Tradition, remember the original word is not English. YOU need to actually read the book or at the very least the chapter you are cherry picking the sentence from if you wish to understand what the word meant to the author not what you mean by the word and then read your 2000 year old definition into the word and not use the 1st century meaning of the word. CONTEXT rules.
If we wish to be real as you write then if we are to say the Bible does not teach sola scriptoria and thus not believe it is doctrine then we must say the same for the Trinity, original sin, etc.
But just like you can state the Bible teaches the Trinity it teaches sola scriptoria.
Lets really be REAL bro the Apostles, my Lord Jesus never use anything but scripture to make an argument for doctrine and practice never once do the use what you call tradition.
Neither do the early church Fathers as I have demonstrated to you as you can't refute. You just say you can never putting up anything in context to prove your assertions.
now that really would be LOL and cute if your salvation and eternal destiny was not hung in the balance.
"If any Protestant apologist would like to answer this challenge, then please tell me, the infallible doctrinal content of Holy Scripture, according to Protestantism, on (1) Baptism,(2) Eucharist,(3) the sacraments or "ordinances" in general,(4) Church government,(5) church services or how to conduct Liturgy,(6) salvation,(7) predestination and free will,(8) any number of moral issues: divorce, re-marriage, contraception, abortion, etc. Since there is great disagreement among "official" Protestant statements of faith, one cannot possibly know what is the official "Protestant position" (or from Holy Scripture the infallible "doctrinal content") on any of these issues."