Apollinarian


Related to Apollinarian: Docetism

A`pol`li`na´ri`an


a.1.(Rom. Antiq.) In honor of Apollo; as, the Apollinarian games.
n.1.(Eccl. Hist.) A follower of Apollinaris, Bishop of Laodicea in the fourth century, who denied the proper humanity of Christ.
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The former represents the formless and intangible essence of life, and the latter represents the longing for clarity, order, and reason, which produces the tension of all great art, even though Nietzsche (and Hitler) end up reducing the strain in their own respective ways by negating the Apollinarian element and deifying the will to power.
Even the examples involving theological issues need not always involve Arianizing or Apollinarian views.
In contrast to the Apollinarian and Docetist heresies, Christ assumed all of humanity.
Club Uranus is Apollinarian, and Screw - well, it's rumored to be the last holdout of the Borborites.
Three (101-102, 202) importantly analyse the Apollinarian heresy; no.
This view has been encouraged by ancient critics of Cyril who also attempted to accuse him of Apollinarian views.
He recorded a series of objections that, on the one hand, illustrate Antiochene concerns about his possible connections to Apollinarian ideas.
Those who honor Cyril through his Apollinarian formulas and those who honor Nestorius through Theodore of Mopsuestia live as churches today.
17) Canon 7 of the Second Ecumenical Council, Constantinople I (381), provided for the reception of Arians, Macedonians, Sabbatians, Novatians, Cathars, Aristeri, Quartodecimans, and Apollinarians who renounced their heretical ways, likewise by having them chrismated.
Against the Apollinarians and Monphysites he declared that there were two separate natures in Christ, emphasising the human element, replacing the Orthodox concepts of Henosis and Hypostasis that denoted their unity with those of Synapheia (Conjunction) and Prosopic (Physical).