Philostorgius: Church History (Sbl - Writings from the by Philip R. Amidon

By Philip R. Amidon

Philostorgius (born 368 C.E.) used to be a member of the Eunomian sect of Christianity, a nonconformist faction deeply against the shape of Christianity followed by way of the Roman govt because the reliable faith of its empire.

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Philostorgius: Church History (Sbl - Writings from the Greco-Roman World)

Philostorgius (born 368 C. E. ) was once a member of the Eunomian sect of Christianity, a nonconformist faction deeply against the shape of Christianity followed via the Roman govt because the respectable faith of its empire.

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Hosius attended the Synod of Alexandria of 324/5 (Athanasius, C. Ar. , Urkunden zur Geschichte des arianischen Streites, 318–328 [vol. 1). See also Benjamin H. Cowper, Syriac Miscellanies (London: Williams & Norgate, 1861), 1–7; and PO 7:546–47. 10 philostorgius: church history 7a [Opitz, Vit. Const. 14 Arius and his associates took the roundabout way through Palestine, Phoenicia, the rest of Syria,15 Cilicia, and the remaining provinces that lay on their route to Bithynia and the emperor (whom they were eager to inform of what had taken place when they arrived, bringing with them the bishops’ resolutions and testimonies); they had decided to visit all of them, taking a circular route, and had thus added a considerable time to the journey by so doing.

From Cilicia: Narcissus of Irenopolis, Athanasius of Anazarbus, and Tarcondimatus of Aegae. From Cappadocia: Leontius, Longianus, and Eulalius. From Pontus: Basileus of Amaseia and Meletius of Sebastopolis. 18 9. Even he acknowledges that they all agreed with the definition of faith in Nicaea, apart from Secundus of Ptolemais, whom Theonas of Marmarica followed. The remaining group of Arian leaders, namely, Eusebius of Nicomedia, whom he exalts with the title “Great,” Theognis of Nicaea, Maris of Chalcedon, and the rest of the gang went over to the council.

31 below). 11. On the luminous sign of the cross, see Eusebius, Vit. Const. 28; S IV; Chron. pasch. a. 311; Rufinus/Eusebius, Hist. eccl. 24–26. Pan. Lat. 1 (a. 321) speaks of a heavenly army with fiery soldiers coming to Constantine’s aid. Lactantius, Mort. 21). On the question of Constantine’s religious conversion, see Thomas G. ” Phoenix 41 (1987): 420–38; idem, “Constantine’s Early Religious Development,” JRH 15 (1989): 283–91; idem, “Constantine’s Explanation of His Career,” Byzantion 62 (1992): 212–34.

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