Eusebian


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Eu`se´bi`an


n.1.(Eccl. Hist.) A follower of Eusebius, bishop of Cæsarea, who was a friend and protector of Arius.
References in periodicals archive ?
Their topics include the Irish tradition in Northumbria after the Synod of Whitby, Northumbrian books in the seventh and eighth centuries, the Eusebian Apparatus in the Lindisfarne Gospels: Aileran's Kanon euangeliorum as a lens for its appreciation, the art of symmetry and the symmetry of art, the Book of Durrow and the Lindisfarne Gospels, and Aldred's Gloss For God and St.
In other words, in the end Wilken tacitly admits that the old Eusebian model for writing Church history is undone if one extends the period of early Christianity to the year 1000 or even, it would seem, 750.
BURGESS, Studies in Eusebian and Post-Eusebian Chronography.
The tendency to privilege the "One unbegotten" by Aetius and Eunomius is "both anticipated by and in line with Eusebian usage" (114).
Eusebian ideas formed the common sense of his and the following era, but one should not set them off too sharply against an Augustinian world order.
Chapter five then reverts to "Patristic Affirmation: The Greek Fathers and the Eusebian Tradition in Christian Rome, Byzantium, and Russia.
30) This included Eusebian ideas of the king as God's representative (Canning, A History of Medieval Political Thought, pp.
This usually overlooked item is not in all Eusebian manuscripts and some Syrian ones say it was actually penned by Ananias at Jesus' dictation.
They are full of good things, and I strongly recommend them for students;" Photius confirms this Eusebian bibliography.
In fact, these passages insert themselves seamlessly into the Eusebian scheme of showing Constantine to be an imitator of Moses with all that that entailed: military and political leadership as well as spiritual authority in a role comparable to that of a bishop.
119-133) is based on the Eusebian scheme in which periods of persecution alternate with periods of peace, depending primarily on the emperor.
To recapitulate the results of the preceding discussion, here is a 'purified' version of Philo's account of Sanchuniathon's cosmogony, with Eusebian doublets eliminated and the displaced sentences returned to their proper position.