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Topic: Chalcedonian Creed


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  Chalcedonian Creed - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Chalcedonian Creed was not adopted at the Council of Chalcedon in fact it was killed451 in Asia Minor.
The Chalcedonian Creed was written amid controversy between the western and eastern churches over the meaning of the incarnation (see Christology), the ecclesiastical influence of the emperor, and the supremacy of the Roman Pope.
The creed became standard orthodox doctrine, while the church of Alexandria dissented, holding to Cyril's formula of the oneness of Christ’s nature as the incarnation of God the Word.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Chalcedonian_Creed   (428 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Creed
Some of the ambivalent attitude to creativity may stem from seeing the creative process as parallelling or suggesting the ingesting of drugs to generate visions, or simply from viewing creativity as eccentric behavior outside of the mainstream.
Creativity is a human mental phenomenon based around the deployment of mental skills and/or conceptual tools, which, in turn, originate and develop innovation, inspiration, or insight.
Ambivalence to creativity in the West may perhaps be due to the culture's image of creativity; the ingesting of drugs to generate visions; the celebration of eccentric behaviour; the possible cross-over between creativity and mental illness; the often bohemian sexual tastes of artists; the cultural association of artists with a life of poverty and misery.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Creed   (386 words)

  
 Chalcedonian - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Chalcedonian churches are those Christian churches who follow the Christological teachings of the Council of Chalcedon, in contradistinction to Nestorians, Monophysites and Monothelites.
The primary emphasis of Chalcedonian christology is the full humanity and full divinity of Jesus, the second person of the Holy Trinity.
The Chalcedonian churches, which accept this council, include the Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox churches, as well as most Protestant churches.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Chalcedonian   (139 words)

  
 Creed - Unipedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
This attribution is unlikely, but the creed itself is quite old; it seems to have developed from a catechism used in the baptism of adults, and in that form can be traced as far back as the second century.
The Apostles' Creed seems to have been formulated to resist Docetism and similar ideas associated with Gnosticism; it emphasizes the birth, physical death, and bodily resurrection of Jesus Christ.
The Creed of the Church of Scientology (http://www.scientology.org/world/worldeng/corp/creed.htm).
www.unipedia.info /Creed.html   (1085 words)

  
 Creed: Definition and Links by Encyclopedian.com - All about Creed   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
A creed is a statement of belief, usually religious belief.
Of the above list, the Nicene Creed is probably the most widely used among Christians today, followed by the Apostles Creed.
There's also a Christian rock band called Creed, whose members believe in God and have a large Christian fan base.
www.encyclopedian.com /cr/Creed.html   (90 words)

  
 The Apostle's Creed
Rufinus, Commentary on the Apostles Creed, J.N.D. Kelly, trans.
William Barclay, The Apostles' Creed (The William Barclay Library).
Philip Schaff, The Creeds of Christendom, 3 Vols., revised.
www.earlychurch.org.uk /apostlescreed.php   (131 words)

  
 History of Dogma - Volume IV (ii.ii.i.iv.iv)
The severest condemnation of the Chalcedonian Creed as decree wrung from the Eastern Churches, is to be found in the history of the next 68 years.
It is undeniable that Chalcedonian orthodoxy was first firmly established in the East in the age of Justinian, that is to say, inner agreement with the Chalcedonian Creed was then first secured to any large extent, and this without abandoning Cyril’s religious theology, but on the contrary while emphasising it and giving it the preference.
The latter on the contrary for the two or three generations after the Chalcedonian Creed, shews that it had in it sufficient life and vigour to be accessible to the influence of the most varied movements and thoughts.
www.ccel.org /ccel/harnack/dogma4.ii.ii.i.iv.iv.html   (8707 words)

  
 Is a Chalcedonian Christology Coherent?
He is not so much interested in the wording of the creed as he is to the conception of Jesus that the authors of the creed possessed.
It is the anthropological understanding presented in the Chalcedonian Creed that he challenges.
The Chalcedonian’s claimed that "Jesus was homoousios [of the same substance] with us as to his humanity." This claim, Moulder has rightly said, is open to dispute because what it means to be human is open to dispute.
www.apostolic.net /biblicalstudies/chalcedon.htm   (4284 words)

  
 Ancient Creeds
The three creedal statements which are thought to best encapsulate this historic orthodoxy are the Apostles’ Creed, the Nicene Creed, and the Chalcedonian Creed.
The Nicene Creed deals with the relationship of Jesus and the Holy Spirit to the Father and lays the foundation of our doctrine of the Trinity.
The Chalcedonian Creed deals primarily with the relationship between the human and the divine in Jesus Himself.
home.triad.rr.com /dssltf/frontpage/covenantfellowship/about/creeds.htm   (147 words)

  
 biology - Christology
The belief that Jesus was only human was opposed by church leaders such as Paul, and eventually came to be held only by sects which were soon subsumed by orthodox churches anyway, such as the Ebionites and (according to Jerome) the Nazarenes.
The Chalcedonian view is summarized by the Chalcedonian Creed.
This creed was adapted at the Council of Chalcedon, and was greatly influenced by the Tome of Leo which Pope Leo I sent to be read at that council.
www.biologydaily.com /biology/Christology   (734 words)

  
 Pannenberg and the Chalcedonian Creed
The alternative is a Christology, "from above", as revealed in the Chalcedonian creed, which begins with Jesus' divinity and in which the incarnation thus becomes central.
The Chalcedonian definition insists that the divine nature and the human nature are unmixed.
When we take into account Pannenberg's refusal, already mentioned, to agree to the Chalcedonian conception of two natures in one person, it is clear that here he is positing a fundamental limitation of the person Jesus, not simply a limitation of the human nature without so limiting the divine nature.
freespace.virgin.net /linz.cullen/pannenberg.html   (4524 words)

  
 Catholic Doctrine
Jesus "as God and Man" is the substance of the Creed.
NOTE: This is a thinly Disguised Monophysite Doctrine, and a variation to the Nicean Creed.
This Creed is essentially a statement of Trinity, thus God and Jesus are together...
www.pythagorus.org.uk /Dialogues/catholic_doctrine.htm   (917 words)

  
 Xristian.org's Examination of False Teachings: Historic Heresy of Nestorianism
Nestorius was condemned for his false teaching at the Council of Ephesus in 431 AD and firmly objected to in the Chalcedonian Creed from 451 AD.
The Nestorian controversy initially arose over the word, theotokos, which is the Greek word meaning "God-bearer." Applied as a title to Mary, Nestorius objected that Mary was not the mother of God but instead the mother of man (anthropotokos).
Christians across the world affirm the reality of Christ's full humanity and deity, and the union of the two as declared in the scriptures and summarized by the (Chalcedonian Creed).
www.xristian.org /ft/nestorianism.html   (599 words)

  
 Xristian.org's Examination of False Teachings: Historic Heresy of Apollinarianism
The Chalcedonian Creed contains language that rejects Apollinarianism.
Christians across the world affirm the reality of Christ's full humanity, as declared in the scriptures and summarized by the Chalcedonian Creed.
A full presentation of the biblical humanity of Christ and its importance is made in Xristian.org's article, The Humanity of Christ, while a discussion on the union of two natures in the single person of Christ is contained in the article, Two United Natures in One Person.
www.xristian.org /ft/apollinarianism.html   (512 words)

  
 ESSENTIALS OF REFORMED DOCTRINE
Chiefly, an effort was made to make the question and answer section somewhat more comprehensive and to make the written work appended to each lesson easier to do.
The goal of the written work is to encourage the catechumens to become acquainted with Scripture, our creeds, and some of our Protestant Reformed literature.
The lessons are somewhat longer than in the older edition, and the catechete will probably find that it is impossible to cover all the lesson in one session.
www.prca.org /es_index.html   (236 words)

  
 Chalcedonian Creed   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
This creed was adopted at the Fourth Ecumenical Council, held at Chalcedon, located in what is now Turkey, in 451, as a response to certain heretical views concerning the nature of Christ, namely Apollinarianism (lessening Christ's manhood), Nestorianism (endangering the unity of Christ's unique person), and Eutychianism (absorbing of the human into the divine).
To be acknowledged in two natures, not confused, unchangeably, indivisibly, inseparably; the distinction of natures being by no means taken away by the union, but rather the property of each nature being preserved, and concurring in one Person and one Subsistence,
Not parted or divided into two persons, but one and the same Son, and only begotten, God the Word, the Lord Jesus Christ; as the prophets from the beginning [have declared] concerning Him, and the Lord Jesus Christ Himself has taught us, and the Creed of the holy Fathers has handed down to us.
www.spread-the-word.info /creeds/chalcedonian_crd.htm   (297 words)

  
 Historical Christology
This is a question that the early Church struggled with during the first 400 years of the Church.
It was not until the Councils of Nicea A.D. and Chalcedon A.D. that the matter was officially settled in the Church in what is known as The Nicene and Chalcedonian Creeds.
It was these questions and heresies that motivated the Church to dig into the Scriptures and come up with a unified belief and formula about who Jesus Christ was which culminated in the Nicene and Chalcedonian Creeds.
www.layevangelism.com /qreference/chapter4.htm   (4926 words)

  
 Chalcedonian Creed
A selection of articles related to Chalcedonian Creed
Chalcedonian Creed is one of the topics in focus at Global Oneness.
Chalcedonian Creed: : Quick links to archives related to religion
www.experiencefestival.com /chalcedonian_creed   (333 words)

  
 Jesus Is Fully God & Fully Man
When the emperor died after falling off a horse, the new emperor, Marcian, sympathetic to the two nature doctrine, responded to calls for a general council.
This Council took 3 steps of action: it reaffirmed the Nicene Creed; it rejected both Nestorianism and Eutychianism; finally, it adopted a statement of its own which has been the standard of orthodoxy to the present day called The Chalcedonian Creed.
, the Lord Jesus Christ, as the prophets from the beginning [have declared] concerning him, and the Lord Jesus Christ himself has taught us, and the Creed of the holy Fathers has handed down to us.
www.layevangelism.com /advtxbk/sections/sect-3/sec3-3c.htm   (1120 words)

  
 iqexpand.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
The Chalcedonian churches, which accept this council, include Protestant, Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox churches.
This page was last modified 17:33, 16 Feb 2005.
Disagree Agree 3 God exists in singular unity, there can be no human-divine union Disagree Agree 4 There is one...
chalcedonian.iqexpand.com   (236 words)

  
 Orthodox Creeds. A Short Exposition of Orthodox Doctrine
:: The Athanasian Creed (4th and 5th Centuries AD)
:: Apostles' Creed (1th and 2th Centuries AD)
The Creed in Church slavonic and in Bulgarian
www.pravoslavieto.com /docs/eng/Orthodox_Creeds.htm   (1104 words)

  
 The Council of Chalcedon (451) and the Chalcedonian Creed
T.W. Bartel, "Why the Philosophical Problems of Chalcedonian Christology Have Not Gone Away," Heythrop Journal 36.2 (1995): 153-172.
Hans Boersma, "The Chalcedonian Definition," Westminster Theological Journal 54.1 (1992): 47-63.
Clark H. Pinnock, "Chalcedon: A Creed to Touch Off Christmas," Christianity Today 24.21 (1980): 1482-1485.
www.earlychurch.org.uk /chalcedon.php   (457 words)

  
 chalcedonian creed
Chalcedonian Creed: Articles on Chalcedonian Creed (current) from Fablis...
Definition of Chalcedonian Creed - wordIQ Dictionary and Encyclopedia
The Council of Chalcedon (451) and the Chalcedonian Creed
www.fact-library.com /Main   (27 words)

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