theandric

theandric

(θiːˈændrɪk)
adj
(Ecclesiastical Terms) relating to the state of being both divine and human, esp pertaining to Christ
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The divine trait of beingness as hypostasis allows the movement of the divine hypostases within Godhead, towards one another and towards the human being, constituting what Tudor Ghideanu called "the theandric sense of love" (40).
connects that fundamental understanding of revelation with a profound theology of the word of God, of which the most specific characteristic might arguably be its sacramentality, that is, its theandric potential to engraft humanity onto divinity.
This celestial fire of theandric genius is precisely the kind of force by which are "projected" civilizations such as the human.
The Church as a Theandric organism cannot but interact with the social milieu, cannot but look for a language to communicate those who are to listen to the Gospel.
Instead, Merton held in theandric tension both revelation and reason:
According to Blondel, the phenomenon of action necessarily requires a theandric orientation to "the presence of something supernatural which could not be defined philosophically but had to be affirmed in its necessity as a principle of being for action.
After Chalcedon: The Oneness of Christ and the Dyothelite Mediation of his Theandric Unity.
Particularly well known is what he described as "this twofold truth [double verite] we would call a dialectic of'gift [le donne] and task [/'agz]'; it is closely bound up with the mystery of the theandric reality of the Church, and we meet it also in connection with the sacraments.
Now the shaman-author has access to the mother tongue, the golden language of the divinity, the theandric code of creation as encrypted in the ultimate equation of God-the-Creator who became flesh inside Creation (see supra the section on Bloom's connection to pataphysics).
Man-God Communion, in terms of the theandric of which Tudor Ghideanu (101) speaks, represents the spiritual archetype of communication itself, which generates the ultimate meaning of Christian life, salvation.
The result of this reciprocity is what Maximus calls a theandric quality of human beings.
Keith Lemna in "Human Ecology, Environmental Ecology, and a Ressourcement Theology: Caritas in veritate in the Light of Philip Sherrard's Theandric Anthropology" examines the writings of the Greek Orthodox theologian and writer Philip Sherrard and his contributions to an understanding of the importance of attending to our care for the environment in the spirit of Christian charity.