Eusebius


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Eusebius

(juːˈsiːbɪəs)
n
(Biography) ?265–?340 ad, bishop of Caesarea: author of a history of the Christian Church to 324 ad
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Noun1.Eusebius - Christian bishop of Caesarea in Palestine; a church historian and a leading early Christian exegete (circa 270-340)
References in classic literature ?
Volumes of German morality were hand and glove with the gridiron - a toasting-fork might be discovered by the side of Eusebius - Plato reclined at his ease in the frying-pan- and contemporary manuscripts were filed away upon the spit.
I was glad to get away, and glad when we had walked through the grottoes where Eusebius wrote, and Jerome fasted, and Joseph prepared for the flight into Egypt, and the dozen other distinguished grottoes, and knew we were done.
He spoke at St Eusebius Cathedral after a memorial service for Bishop Luigi Locati who was killed 14 years ago.
Eusebius Julius Halsema, an American engineer and Baguio's first civilian mayor, began building the Halsema Road in 1922 as the main route to interior Cordillera.
"My office is open for any support the new team requires in performing its new," said Mr Kinyua.The new commission, which takes over from the Johnstone Kavuludi-led team, is composed of Mr Kinuthia as the chairman, Eusebius Karuti Laibuta, Naphtali Kipchirchir Rono, Alice Atieno Otwala, John Tentemo Ole Moyaki and Lilian Mutio Kiamba as members.
The Florestan and Eusebius aspects of Schumann's Kreisleriana were, perhaps, not contrasted enough by Pascal Pascalev, who tended to favour its more impetuous elements; but his playing combined wonderful clarity and golden tone with a genuine sense of lyricism.
In Byzantine times, historian Eusebius said that Kirjath-Jearim was nine or 10 miles west of Jerusalem, which this site is."
The author's main sources are from the patristic era: Eusebius of Caesarea, Gregory of Nyssa, Gregory of Nazianzus, and Constantine.
Collections of texts were endorsed by Origen and others, though none claimed to be definitive--until Eusebius, bishop of Caesarea, added his considerable opinion at the start of the fourth century.
Among their topics are visual arts and iconography, rhetoric in the patristic sermons of late antiquity, preaching in fifth-century Gaul: Valerian of Cimieze and the Eusebius Gallicanus Collection, Maximus of Turin: two preachers of the fifth century, and Christian preaching in fourth-century Spain.
Eusebius of Caesarea's praise of Constantine I provides a valuable starting point for the development of Christian imperial ideology, and the centrality of piety and virtue in justifying an emperor's authority.
Jacques Bongars, a central figure in the republic of letters, was born in Orleans in 1554, studied law in Bourges with Cujas, and worked on the Scriptores Historiae Augustae and Eusebius in Rome.