Unigenitus


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Unigenitus

papal bull condemning Quesnel’s Jansenist book (1713). [Christian Hist.: Brewer Dictionary, 1115]
References in periodicals archive ?
Es muy dificil determinarlo claramente en el periodo que corre entre la Bula Unigenitus (Clemente XI, 1713) y la Auctorem Fidei (Pio VI, 1794).
The signatories cite the Council of Trent, various Scripture texts, the papal bull Unigenitus, which condemned Jansenism, and Pope John Paul II's encyclical Veritatis Splendor and his apostolic exhortation Reconciliatio et Paenitentia.
The key word is inenarrable, a term that generally means "inexpressible," "ineffable," or "unsayable" and whose corresponding verb, enarrar, means simply to "say," "tell," or "relate." In the context of a poetic meditation on Eucharist and Incarnation, however, Bernardez's use of inenarrable strongly evokes the Vulgate translation of John 1:18: Deum nemo vidit umquam unigenitus Filius qui est in sinu Patris ipse enarravit (John 1:18: "No one has ever seen the father: the only begotten son, who is in the bosom of the Father, he has declared him").
In her essay on Unigenitus (1713), the papal bull that condemned 101 propositions taken from the Jansenist theologian Pasquier Quesnel (1634-1719), Maire maintains that Jansenism was condemned on account of its association with Gallicanism.
Nam unigenitus Dei filius, quem ignores, murus est mihi impenetrabilis et custos mihi est numquam dormiens et defensor mihi est numquam deficiens.
par l'ennemi jesuite, la haine pour la bulle Unigenitus, alternant
But some conflicts had serious repercussions on this scene, most notably involving the Jansenists, who cherished ongoing anger about the condemnation of many Jansenist doctrines in the bull Unigenitus of Pope Clement XI in 1713, and the expulsion of Jansenists from the Sorbonne in 1729 by the cardinal of Paris.