Priscillianist


Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Pris`cil´lian`ist


n.1.(Eccl. Hist.) A follower of Priscillian, bishop of Avila in Spain, in the fourth century, who mixed various elements of Gnosticism and Manicheism with Christianity.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
See in particular Lyman, "A Topography of Heresy," 45-62; Virginia Burrus, The Making of a Heretic: Gender, Authority, and the Priscillianist Controversy (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995); Lyman, "The Making of a Heretic: The Life of Origen in Epiphanius Panarion 64," in Studia Patristica, v.
The Making of a Heretic: Gender, Authority and the Priscillianist Controversy.
11 ("Heresy as Women's Religion: Women's Religion as Heresy"); Christine Trevett, "Gender, Authority and Church History: A Case Study of Montanism," Feminist Theology 17 (1998): 9-24; Jensen, God's Self-Confident Daughters, 133-82 (on Montanist women); Virginia Burrus, The Making of a Heretic: Gender, Authority, and the Priscillianist Controversy (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995), passim; Elizabeth A.
skillfully weaves Priscillianist primary sources into this account, making sense of the curious welter of charges against Priscillian.
lt;<Nec sedere in villam: Villa-Churches, Rural Piety and the Priscillianist Controversy>>, en BURNS, T.
See especially, partially in the wake of Le Boulluec, Virginia Burrus, The Making of a Heretic: Gender, Authority, and the Priscillianist Controversy, Transformations of the Ancient World (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1995); J.