Eusebius


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Eusebius

?265--?340 ad, bishop of Caesarea: author of a history of the Christian Church to 324 ad
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In 367 Athanasius supplied a canon of "divine" books, along with another group used by "heretics" that he termed "apocryphal." The list of 27 canonical texts supplied by Athanasius was only slightly amended from that of Eusebius. It's the New Testament as we know it.
Eusebius of Caesarea's writings on Constantine I have been recognized as formative to the concept of Christian emperorship in Byzantium.
After spending chapters convincingly proving the fictitious nature of most early Christian martyrdom accounts, Moss blames the prevalence of the church's martyrdom complex on fourth century Christian historian Eusebius. According to Moss, "Eusebius encodes the understanding of the church as persecuted into the history of Christianity itself." In Moss's telling, Eusebius used martyr stories to support the established church's claims to orthodoxy.
There was a learned fourth-century bishop of Caesarea called Eusebius. One translation of Eusebio is revered.
Tradition ascribes its message of resistance and hope in times of persecution to the reign of the Emperor Domitian, near the close of the first century (Eusebius, Ecclesiatical History, 3.18.3, citing Ignatius)." An excellent resource for classroom use, individual scholarship, or Bible study workshops, Anatomy of the New Testament is highly recommended.
EUSEBIUS, WHO WROTE THE ECCLESIASTICAL History and other important works in the early decades of the 4th century, is generally credited with being the first author to extend the biblical account in a significant way.
Political commentator Eusebius McKaiser said that Mandela has not been at the moral and political centre of South Africa for a very long time and they have let go of him ages ago.
For B., the true constructive influence during this period was Eusebius of Caesarea, a figure long undervalued as a theologian.
Among the topics are early Christian hagiography and the Roman historian; literary representations of moral authority in Eusebius of Caesarea's The Martyrs of Palestine; the centrality of the martyr's grace in Augustine's anti-Donatis and anti-Pelagian Sermones ad Populum; Bible, apologetics, and asceticism in the Passio Pollionis; and history and hagiography in the martyrdom of Sabas the Goth.
Early secular historians such as Josephus, Tacitus and Eusebius recorded the miracles of Jesus.
Not only does it boast the talents of one of England's most acclaimed actors, Simon Callow, and the esteemed orchestra conductor, Sir Roger Norrington, but it also is the only film that incorporates the characters of Schumann's alter-egos--"Florestan ," "Eusebius," and "Meister Raro--into the dramatic action.