Patripassianism


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Related to Patripassianism: Sabellianism

Patripassianism

a heretical doctrine denying the distinct personhood of the Trinity and asserting that God the Father became incarnate and suffered for mans redemption. — Patripassian, n.
See also: Heresy
a heretical, monophysitic concept of the 2nd and 3rd centuries that held that, in the Crucifixion, the Father suffered equally with the Son. — Patripassian, Patripassianist, n.
See also: Christ
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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.
Morgan discusses Sabellianism, based on modalistic Monarchiansim and also leading to Patripassianism.
In the former passage Praxeas is a patripassianist; in the latter he attempts to avoid patripassianism.
18c-19a) continues the discussion of the incarnation, but is focused on the question of patripassianism.
He clearly wants to make them guilty of patripassianism when he claims that they blaspheme by virtue of the curse in Gal.
99) The doctrine is straightforward, simple patripassianism.
Sabellius, on the other hand, appears not to have made such a distinction, but to have belonged to what we might call the old school of patripassianism as originally set forth by Noetus (cf.
Perhaps it is akin to what once was called patripassianism.
Taking Christological controversy alone, he examines 215 variants which are due to orthodox reaction against the scriptural interpretation of four positions: adoptionism, separationism, docetism, and patripassianism.
But the Incarnation cannot be understood univocally, which would lead to Patripassianism.