In the case of Origen, the alleged dichotomy does not take into account his heuristic method, well known and overtly defended by the likes of Athanasius--who regarded (and quoted) Origen as an authority in support of the Nicene faith--and Gregory Nyssen and Gregory Nazianzen
, who deemed Origen's "zetetic" method (i.
59) Even though he cites Balthasar's Das Ganze in Fragment for interpretation of Origen and Gregory Nazianzen
, in the final footnote to this text he clarifies: "This must be made absolutely clear, lest the way be opened for a new Patripassianism, as Jorgen Moltmann seems to be proposing," a charge of which he nevertheless exonerates Balthasar's Zu einer christicher Theologie der Hoffnung (n.
square root of] Augustine Basel, 1506 [square root of] Notable Patristic in Zwingli's library also not cited by Hubmaier Johan of Damascus [square root of] 2 works; 4 glosses Gregory Nazianzen
[square root of] 1 work; 0 glosses Gregory of Nyssa [square root of] 1 works; 0 glosses Lactantius [square root of] 2 works; 0 glosses Johan of Damascus Paris, 1507 - Gregory Nazianzen
Strasbourg, 1508; Nurnberg, 1521.
She also presents selected letters, many excerpted, by Basil and Gregory Nazianzen
that cast light on Gregory's life, work, and writings.
See also Frederick Norris, Faith Gives Fullness to Reasoning: The Five Theological Orations of Gregory Nazianzen
(Leiden: Brill, 1991), p.
Unlike a British colonialist, the God of Nazianzen
does not push out or erase a frontier, but crosses it.
Though Gregory Nazianzen
had shown that literary epigrams (of a sort) could indeed be written on Christian subjects, Agathias and his friends were writing in an essentially secular form.
John Chrysostom and Gregory Nazianzen
, bishops and doctors of the church to the Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople, Bartholomew I
The first lines are from Gregory of Nazianzen
, the great Eastern theologian:
He would complete the Aldine Press's Greek adventure in several significant ways: Aristotle and his commentators in the folios of Themistius, Eustratius, and Philoponus, and the Greek Fathers of the Church in the guise of Gregory Nazianzen
and Gregory of Nyssa.
Gregory of Nazianzen
, Bishop of Constantinople [4th cent.
On the theme of derisive laughter used as a Christian polemical weapon in the patristic era, with a particular focus on Gregory Nazianzen
, see Susanna Elm, "Laughter in Christian Polemics," Studia Patristica 63 (2013) 195-202.