Search Results: 'Church of Rome'

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288 results for "Church of Rome"
Fox's Book of Martyrs By James Wylie
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Collection of the trials and tribulations encountered by God's faithful willing rather to die for the faith than to kill for it.
The Instructor. 'Paedagogus' By Apostle Horn
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Titus Flavius Clemens 150–215), known as Clement of Alexandria to distinguish him from the earlier Clement of Rome, was a Christian theologian who taught at the Catechetical school of... More > Alexandria. A convert to Christianity, he was an educated man who was familiar with classical Greek philosophy and literature.< Less
The Preservers By Luke Baldacchino
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Tommaso, a young boy that lives in a quiet village full of secrets, longs to go on a big adventure unlike any anyone has ever experienced. His wish comes true when he crosses paths with that of the... More > Preservers, a sect focused on keeping the church as the dominant power in society by any means necessary. He is thrust into the middle of a war between the Preservers and the opposing order called Open Mind, a group of people focused on dismantling the power of the church and that of the Preservers. Follow Tommaso on an extraordinary journey as he discovers himself as well as the mysteries around him, and fights against the secret sect and their master plan.< Less
The Conversion of Constantine By Roberto Miguel Rodriguez
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Constantine the Great (285-337) was the Roman Emperor from 307 to 337. In these thirty years as Emperor of the Roman Empire he made two important decisions whose repercussions are still felt today.... More > One was his conversion to Christianity, becoming the first Roman Emperor to do so, and making Catholicism the official religion of the Roman Empire. The second great decision was the move of the capital from Rome to Constantinople. This thesis analyzes the first of Constantine’s two great decisions: his conversion to Christianity. It finds that Constantine’s conversion took place gradually, and was a matter of conscience, not calculation. The religious experience that Constantine had at the onset of the battle at Milvian Bridge in 312 is likely to have started a process that led to his conversion to Christianity during his lifetime, and culminated with the Christian baptism on his deathbed.< Less
The Power of the Roman Catholic Spirit By Horst Gerlach
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Since 1982 the author has been investigating the practices of the Roman Church. The question arises what powers sustain this Roman system? On his many trips to the most important 120 cult locations... More > in Europe and America the author collected evidence for his thesis that Rome uses special magical practices in order to regain religious-political world domination. Through these powerful magical practices of this pseudo-christian religion, Satan, as the ‘god of this world’, attained the sovereign throne of the Roman Church. This spirit from which the Roman Church springs is Babylon and the pope as the Pontifex maximus is powerful enough to enter through the ‘gates of the gods’ to keep the true Christians and the secular world holding their breath.< Less
THE MURDER OF RICHARD HUNNE London in the Early Reign of King Henry VIII By M CLEMENT HALL
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In the early years of the reign of Henry VIII, when he was staunchly supporting the Church of Rome, Richard Hunne was murdered because he threatened the powers of the Church in Rome to dominate the... More > lifes of ordinary persons in England.< Less
THE MURDER OF RICHARD HUNNE London in the Early Reign of King Henry VIII By M CLEMENT HALL
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In the early years of the reign of Henry VIII, when he was staunchly supporting the Church of Rome, Richard Hunne was murdered because he threatened the powers of the Church in Rome to dominate the... More > lifes of ordinary persons in England.< Less
Tatian's Address to the Greeks By Apostle Arne Horn
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Tatian was an Assyrian who was a pupil of Justin Martyr in Rome, where, Justin says, the apomnemoneumata (recollections or memoirs) of the Apostles, the gospels, were read every Sunday. When Justin... More > quotes the synoptic Gospels, he tends to do so in a harmonised form, and Helmut Koester and others conclude that Justin must have possessed a Greek harmony text of Matthew, Luke and Mark. If so, it is unclear how much Tatian may have borrowed from this previous author in determining his own narrative sequence of Gospel elements. It is equally unclear whether Tatian took the Syriac Gospel texts composited into his Diatessaron from a previous translation, or whether the translation was his own. Where the Diatessaron records Gospel quotations from the Jewish Scriptures, the text appears to agree with that found in the Syriac Peshitta Old Testament rather than that found in the Greek Septuagint as used by the original Gospel authors.< Less
Directorium Spirituale (Kitawa d'Shapir Dubare) By Rabban Yohannan Moslaya
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Kitawa d’Sapir Dubare or Book of Good Works was published in Rome in 1868 by Mar Elia Yohannan Mellus, the Chaldean Metropolitan of Aqra, under the Latin title Directorium Spirituale. It... More > contains a large selection of poems and hymns in Syriac, mostly from the pen of Rabban Yohannan of Mosul (d. 1270). The book is reported to have been published while Mar Mellus was attending the First Vatican Council in Rome. He published it for use as a school book. It serves as a fine example of early Syriac printing by the Propaganda Press in Rome. Between 1874 and 1882, Mar Mellus worked in India in response to the desire of the people there to reestablish their connection with the Church of the East. Although his efforts in India were at the request of his Patriarch, Mar Yosip Audo, they drew a severe rebuke from Rome. Under threat of excommunication, he returned to Mesopotamia in 1882 but did not finally submit to Rome until 1889. Later he became Metropolitan of Mardin and died in 1908.< Less
On the salvation of the Rich Man By Apostle Horn
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Titus Flavius Clemens (Greek: Κλήμης ὁ Ἀλεξανδρεύς; c.150 – c.215), known as Clement of... More > Alexandria to distinguish him from the earlier Clement of Rome, was a Christian theologian who taught at the Catechetical School of Alexandria. A convert to Christianity, he was an educated man who was familiar with classical Greek philosophy and literature. As his three major works demonstrate, Clement was influenced by Hellenistic philosophy to a greater extent than any other Christian thinker of his time, and in particular by Plato and the Stoics.< Less

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