Pre-Nicene Syrian Christianity
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Pre-Nicene Syrian Christianity a bibliographic survey by Robert L. Sample

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Published by Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary Library in Evanston, Ill .
Written in English


  • Church history -- Primitive and early church, ca. 30-600 -- Bibliography.,
  • Syrian Church -- History -- Bibliography

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Statementby Robert L. Sample.
SeriesGarrett-Evangelical bibliographical lectures -- no. 11, Garrett-Evangelical bibliographic lectures -- no. 11.
LC ClassificationsZ7777 S32
The Physical Object
Pagination95 p.
Number of Pages95
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15456023M

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carefully proofed and converted to ThML by CCEL staff and volunteers. The Apostolic Fathers with Justin Martyr and Irenaeus. Clement of Rome, Mathetes, Polycarp, Ignatius, Barnabas, Papias, Justin Martyr, Irenaeus. Fathers of the Second Century. Hermas, Tatian, Theophilus, Athenagoras, Clement of Alexandria. Latin Christianity: Its Founder. April D. DeConick is the Isla Carroll and Percy E. Turner Professor of New Testament and Early Christianity at Rice University in Houston, Texas. She came to Rice University as a full professor in , after receiving tenure at Illinois Wesleyan University in DeConick is the author of several books in the field of Early Christian Studies and is best known for her work on the Gospel of Authority control: SELIBR: , VIAF: , .   The Hidden Origins of Islam: New Research into Its Early History Hardcover – July 30 represented the beliefs of an early Syrian Arabian Christianity rejecting the is another odd theory suggesting that the origins of Islam were rooted in a Pre-Nicene Syriac Christianity fervently Monotheistic and influenced by Arianism /5(27). Calvinism: Absent Among Pre-Nicene Christians. The early Christians were fluent in New Testament Greek for the first several centuries A.D. The studied the scriptures diligently, and they loved to teach the doctrines of God’s grace and man’s freedom to choose.

  The study of early Syriac Christianity has for decades been steadily expanding, yet its scope still lags way behind that of research relating to Greek and Latin Christianity. One of the intriguing and understudied topics here is the nature of Syriac Christianity's autonomous identity in late antiquity.   African Studies American Studies Ancient Near East and Egypt Art History Asian Studies Book History and Cartography Biblical Studies Classical Studies Education Author: S. Ruzer, A. Kofsky. Patristic literature, body of literature that comprises those works, excluding the New Testament, written by Christians before the 8th century. Patristic literature is generally identified today with the entire Christian literature of the early Christian centuries, irrespective of its orthodoxy or.   Pagels’s book, winner of the National Book Critics Circle Award, arguably did more than any other effort to ingratiate the Gnostics to modern Americans. She made them accessible and even likeable. Her scholarly expertise coupled with her ability to relate an ancient religion to contemporary concerns made for a compelling combination in the.

Thesis (Ph. D.)--University of Notre Dame, Includes bibliographical references (leaves ). Thesis directed by Michael A. Signer for the Department of Theology.   >"As for the book Hagarism, I agree with reviews that this is a racist book, as she offers to give a new name to Islam (Hagarism) and Muslims (Hagarenes)! more likely than not never existed and the umayyads were more likely than not Christian Arabs that followed a Pre-Nicene Syrian Christianity and that Mecca was an invention of the. Syriac idiosyncrasies: theology and hermeneutics in early Syriac literature. [Serge Ruzer; Arieh Kofsky] -- The study of early Syriac Christianity has for decades been steadily expanding, yet its scope still lags way behind that of research relating to Greek and Latin Christianity. a witness of pre-Nicene Syrian theology --Ephrem on. Patristic literature - Patristic literature - The post-Nicene period: The 4th and early 5th centuries witnessed an extraordinary flowering of Christian literature, the result partly of the freedom and privileged status now enjoyed by the church, partly of the diversification of its own inner life (compare the rise of monasticism), but chiefly of the controversies in which it hammered out its.