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9 results for "Eusebius of Caesarea"
Church History (Historia Ecclesiastica or Historia Ecclesiae) By Eusebius of Caesarea
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The Church History (Latin: Historia Ecclesiastica or Historia Ecclesiae) of Eusebius, the bishop of Caesarea was a 4th-century pioneer work giving a chronological account of the development of Early... More > Christianity from the 1st century to the 4th century. he result was the first full-length historical narrative written from a Christian point of view. In the early 5th century two advocates in Constantinople, Socrates Scholasticus and Sozomen, and a bishop, Theodoret of Cyrrhus, Syria, wrote continuations of Eusebius' church history, establishing the convention of continuators that would determine to a great extent the way history was written for the next thousand years. Eusebius' Chronicle, that attempted to lay out a comparative timeline of pagan and Old Testament history, set the model for the other historiographical genre, the medieval chronicle or universal history.< Less
Church History: Historia Ecclesiastica or Historia Ecclesiae By Eusebius of Caesarea
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The Church History (Latin: Historia Ecclesiastica or Historia Ecclesiae) of Eusebius, the bishop of Caesarea was a 4th-century pioneer work giving a chronological account of the development of Early... More > Christianity from the 1st century to the 4th century. he result was the first full-length historical narrative written from a Christian point of view. In the early 5th century two advocates in Constantinople, Socrates Scholasticus and Sozomen, and a bishop, Theodoret of Cyrrhus, Syria, wrote continuations of Eusebius' church history, establishing the convention of continuators that would determine to a great extent the way history was written for the next thousand years. Eusebius' Chronicle, that attempted to lay out a comparative timeline of pagan and Old Testament history, set the model for the other historiographical genre, the medieval chronicle or universal history.< Less
The Proof of the Gospel By Eusebius of Caesarea
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The Demonstratio Evangelica (Ευαγγελικης Αποδειξεως... More > δεκα λογοι) originally consisted of twenty books, of which only ten remain. It was the concluding portion of the complete work, which included the Praeparatio. At the beginning of the latter Eusebius stated his object to be "to shew the nature of Christianity to those who know not what it means" the purpose of its pages was to give an answer to all reasonable questions both from Jewish or Greek inquirers about Christianity, and its relation to other religions. Thus the Praeparatio was intended to be "a guide, by occupying the place of elementary instruction and introduction, and suiting itself to our recent converts from among the heathen."< Less
Theophania By Eusebius of Caesarea
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Eusebius, bishop of Caesarea, on the Theophania or divine manifestation of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. Eusebius (pron.: /juːˈsiːbɪəs/; c. AD 263 – 339) (also... More > called Eusebius of Caesarea and Eusebius Pamphili) was a Roman historian, exegete and Christian polemicist. He became the Bishop of Caesarea in Palestine about the year 314. Together with Pamphilus, he was a scholar of the Biblical canon. He wrote Demonstrations of the Gospel, Preparations for the Gospel, and On Discrepancies between the Gospels, studies of the Biblical text. As "Father of Church History" he produced the Ecclesiastical History, On the Life of Pamphilus, the Chronicle and On the Martyrs.< Less
History of the Martyrs in Palestine: Discovered in a very Antient Syriac Manuscript By Eusebius Bishop of Caesarea
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In the eighth book of the “Ecclesiastical History,” Eusebius, Bishop of Cæsarea, stated his intention of writing, in a distinct treatise, a narrative of the confession of those... More > Martyrs with whom he had himself been acquainted. Up to the time of the discovery of this Syriac copy no such work was known to exist in any separate form, either in Latin or Greek. Here Eusebius writes more than just the history of the martyrs of Christ, he writes of his contemporaries and mentors who suffered the act of martyrdom for the Christian faith.< Less
History of the Martyrs in Palestine: Discovered in a very Antient Syriac Manuscript By Eusebius Bishop of Caesarea
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In the eighth book of the “Ecclesiastical History,” Eusebius, Bishop of Cæsarea, stated his intention of writing, in a distinct treatise, a narrative of the confession of those... More > Martyrs with whom he had himself been acquainted. Up to the time of the discovery of this Syriac copy no such work was known to exist in any separate form, either in Latin or Greek. Here Eusebius writes more than just the history of the martyrs of Christ, he writes of his contemporaries and mentors who suffered the act of martyrdom for the Christian faith.< Less
The Doctrine of Addai the Apostle: The Syriac Version (The Development of the Gospel of Abgar) By Edited and Translated From Syriac by Daniel Deleanu
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The Doctrine of Addai the Apostle narrates the story of the correspondence between King Abgar and Jesus, the miracles worked by Addai, and the finding by Protonice, consort of Emperor Claudius, of... More > the Cross, Golgotha, and the Holy Sepulchre. It was first recounted in the 4th century A.D. by the Church historian Eusebius of Caesarea in his Ecclesiastical History and it was also retold in elaborated form by Ephrem the Syrian. According to tradition, Eusebius had been shown documents purporting to contain the official correspondence that passed between King Abgar and Jesus, and he was well enough convinced by their authenticity to quote them extensively in his famed history. The Syriac version of the Doctrine of Addai the Apostle retells the story of all these miraculous occurrences with plenty of details, and confirms the fact that it is a continuation of the Gospel of Abgar, since the text of the latter constitutes the urtext of the former.< Less
The Doctrine of Addai the Apostle: The Armenian Version (The Development of the Gospel of Abgar) By Edited and Translated From Old Armenian by Daniel Deleanu
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The Doctrine of Addai the Apostle narrates the story of the correspondence between King Abgar and Jesus, the miracles worked by Addai, and the finding by Protonice, consort of Emperor Claudius, of... More > the Cross, Golgotha, and the Holy Sepulchre. It was first recounted in the 4th century A.D. by the Church historian Eusebius of Caesarea in his Ecclesiastical History and it was also retold in elaborated form by Ephrem the Syrian. According to tradition, Eusebius had been shown documents purporting to contain the official correspondence that passed between King Abgar and Jesus, and he was well enough convinced by their authenticity to quote them extensively in his famed history. The Armenian version of the Doctrine of Addai the Apostle retells the story of all these miraculous occurrences with plenty of details, and confirms the fact that it is a continuation of the Gospel of Abgar, since the text of the latter constitutes the urtext of the former.< Less
Letters To Dead Authors By Andrew Lane
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Contents: To W. M. Thackeray To Charles Dickens To Pierre de Ronsard To Herodotus Epistle to Mr. Alexander Pope To Lucian of Samosata To Maitre Francoys Rabelais To Jane Austen To Master Isaak... More > Walton To M. Chapelain To Sir John Maundeville, Kt. To Alexandre Dumas To Theocritus To Edgar Allan Poe To Sir Walter Scott, Bart. To Eusebius of Caesarea To Percy Bysshe Shelley To Monsieur de Moliere To Robert Burns To Lord Byron To Omar Khayyam To Q. Horatius Flaccus From the PREFACE: Sixteen of these Letters, which were written at the suggestion of the Editor of the "St. James's Gazette," appeared in that journal, from which they are now reprinted, by the Editor's kind permission. They have been somewhat emended, and a few additions have been made. The Letters to Horace, Byron, Isaak Walton, Chapelain, Ronsard, and Theocritus have not been published before."< Less