Search Results: 'trinitarianism'
Constantinople Greek and English
Prints in 3-5 business days
Constantinople was a city that Constantine the Great founded, naming it after himself. Constantine had called Nicaea I in an attempt to settle the discussions of Christ's divinity. Nicaea declared... More > the Nicene Creed and several canons that defined Christian doctrine and administration of the church. That didn't settle the discussions, though. Arius made friends with the imperial family. The followers of the Arian Heresy increased. It turns out that simply pounding a gavel didn't actually change minds or hearts. By 381 AD, things were just starting to turn against the Arians. Arius himself had died in 336, and the definitions of Nicaea had given trinitarians the language and structure they needed to confront Arianism. Some had even started to deny the humanity of Christ in an effort to preserve the truth of his divinity. The council of Nicaea had not clearly defined the role of the Holy Spirit, so questions about how he related to the Father and the Son started to come up. Modalism had become popular.< Less
Top 10see more >
North Carolina Auto...
Martin Luther 2020
Math in Society: Edition...
2020 California Golden...
Cosmic Creation and...
Birth Log Book
LOOKING FOR A...
The page you are attempting to access contains content that is not intended for underage readers.
Please verify your birth date to continue.