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Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

6 edition of Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine found in the catalog.

Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine

by Friedrich Loofs

  • 301 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Kessinger Publishing, LLC .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Christianity,
  • Religion - Church History,
  • Religion,
  • Christianity - History - General,
  • Religion / Church History

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages140
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8462289M
    ISBN 101417946423
    ISBN 109781417946426

    Nestorianism Nestorius {nes - tohr' - ee - uhn - izm} General Information A 5th - century Christological heresy, Nestorianism takes its name from Nestorius, bishop of Constantinople ( - 31), who argued against the Alexandrian use of the title Theotokos, meaning "God bearer," or "Mother of God," for the Virgin Mary; for Nestorius, Mary was the mother of Christ only in his . Nestorianism-- Refers to theology of Nestorius of Antioch, who became Bishop of Constantinople in A.D. Nestorius believed that Mary was mother only of .

    Nestorius (/ ˌ n ɛ s ˈ t ɔːr i ə s /; in Greek: Νεστόριος; c. – ) was Archbishop of Constantinople (now Istanbul) from 10 April to August , when Emperor Theodosius II confirmed his condemnation by the Council of Ephesus on 22 June.. His teachings included a rejection of the long-used title of Theotokos, "Mother of God", for Mary, mother of Jesus, and . The councils of Nice and Constantinople, in determining the true statement of the doctrine of the Trinity, assisted to settle the doctrine of Christ's Person, indirectly. So far as his deity was concerned, the Nicaeno-Constantinopolitan creed furnished material that must necessarily go into a scriptural Christology.

    Nestorius synonyms, Nestorius pronunciation, Nestorius translation, English dictionary definition of Nestorius. Died ad Syrian-born patriarch of Constantinople whose belief that Mary was the mother only of Jesus's human nature was declared heretical. Nestorianism. 1. Heresy* named after Nestorius.* Held that there is no communion of natures in the person of Christ (see also Christology; Christ Jesus, I), that Mary is not theotokos* but Christotokos (mother of Christ), and that acc. to His human nature Christ is in effect the Son of God only by adoption. Condemned by the Council of Ephesus,* but adherents spread its doctrine .


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Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine by Friedrich Loofs Download PDF EPUB FB2

Nestorius' place in the history of Christian doctrine This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, The author died inso this work is also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 80 years or less.

: Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine (): Friedrich Loofs: Books. Nestorius And His Place In The History Of Christian Doctrine [, Loofs Friedrich] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Nestorius And His Place In The History Of Christian Doctrine2/5(1). Nestorius and his place in the history of Christian doctrine Item Preview Nestorius and his place in the history of Christian doctrine by Loofs, Friedrich, Publication date Topics Nestorius, Patriarch of Constantinople, fl.

Publisher Cambridge: University Press Pages: Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine by Loofs Friedrich, available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

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Featured texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency. Nestorius later wrote a book entitled Liber Heraclidis in which he agreed with the Orthodox view of Christ’s persons in opposition to the heretical Eutychians, [12] concerning with Pope Leo’s Tomus ad Flavianum.

[13] Given this introduction to Cyril, Nestorius, and their key ideas. Nestorius And His Place In The History Of Christian Doctrine by Friedrich Loofs it was amazing avg rating — 1 rating — published — 2 editions. Free 2-day shipping.

Buy Nestorius and his place in the history of Christian doctrine at Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine by Friedrich Loofs (, Hardcover) Be the first to write a review About this product Brand new: lowest price.

Friedrich Loofs, Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pdf [This material is in the Public Domain] J.A. McGuckin, "Nestorius and the political factions of fifth-century Byzantium: factors in his personal downfall," Bulletin of the John Ryland Library (): Nestorianism is usually regarded as the heresy, taught originally by Nestorius, which split Jesus Christ, the God-man, into two distinct persons, one human, one divine.

Born of Persian parents, Nestorius was probably a pupil of Theodore of Mopsuestia before becoming a monk and presbyter at Antioch. Friedrich Loofs is the author of Nestorius And His Place In The History Of Christian Doctrine ( avg rating, 1 rating, 0 reviews, published ), Pat 5/5(1).

Decree of the Council Against Nestorius " Nestorius and Nestorianism," in Catholic Encyclopedia, (ed.) by Charles G. Herbermann and others, New York: The Encyclopaedia Press () Nestorius and His Place in the History of Christian Doctrine by Friedrich Loofs ().

Nestorius continues to be a problem for modern historians of doctrine. The Problem arose in the fifth century when the church acting at the Council of Ephesus ( A.D.) anathematized Nestorius, the Bishop of Constantinople, and pronounced Nestorianism a christological by: Nestorianism is a Christian theological doctrine that upholds several distinctive teachings in the fields of Christology and Mariology.

It opposes the concept of hypostatic union and emphasizes that the two natures of Jesus Christ were joined by will rather than personhood. This Christological position is defined as radical dyophysitism.

Nestorianism was named after. This book surveys the history of Christian doctrine from approximately A.D. to It generally follows chronological order and identifies the most significant events in church history, but the emphasis is on tracing doctrinal developments. To further this purpose, it dis-cusses some events thematically rather than in strict chronological File Size: 1MB.

“Assyrian Church of the East” The Assyrian Church of the East was established in Edessa in the first century of the Christian era. It is from Edessa that the message of the Gospels was a small kingdom, a buffer state between Roman and Parthean Empires.

Mar Mary was sent to Persia by his fellow workers in Edessa. Nestorius, Patriarch of Constantinople Patriarch Nestorius was a respected cleric and hierarch who had come, originally, from Syria; he retained strong ties to that region even after his elevation.

This kept him somewhat detached from most of what was going on around him in what was, then, the “center” of Christianity.1 This passage is translated in Bethune-Baker, Nestorius and his Teaching, p. 45, and referred to on p. 78 of that work. 1 The importance of this point is discussed by Loofs in Nestorius and his place in the History of Christian Doctrine, pp.

sqq.; see also below, pp. In succession to the classic History of Christian Doctrine by G. P. Fisher, Professor Cunliffe-Jones has brought together a team of experts in the various periods to provide a new and comprehensive survey of the the great themes, the Fathers, the Heretics of the long story here find their due place, from sub-apostolic Christianity to.