Fourth Lateran Council

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Noun1.Fourth Lateran Council - the Lateran Council in 1215 was the most important council of the Middle Ages; issued a creed against Albigensianism, published reformatory decrees, promulgated the doctrine of transubstantiation, and clarified church doctrine on the Trinity and Incarnation
Lateran Council - any of five general councils of the Western Catholic Church that were held in the Lateran Palace
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References in periodicals archive ?
El primero, de Johannes Helmrath, lleva por titulo <<The Fourth Lateran Council. Its Fundamentals, Its Procedure in Comparative Perspectiv>>.
Through a wide-ranging analysis of visual representations of the cross that were created in different media in England over a long twelfth century (from the Norman Conquest to the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215) Munns demonstrates how religious devotion changed over this period, influenced significantly by the spiritual writings of Anselm and his followers.
To be perfectly fair, comparisons with Nazi Germany are somewhat wide of the mark -- even allowing for the fact that 13th-century England was the first European nation to require Jews to wear a visible cloth badge (prompted by the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215 which demanded Jews and Muslims wear special dress since you ask).
One strand, organised by Maureen Boulton, looked at vernacular literature after the council; another, co-ordinated by Damian Smith, incorporated one session on the Fourth Lateran Council and the Albigensian Crusade, and one organised by Maria Joao Branco, looking at 'An Agenda for Hispania', and would continue into the Saturday.
"The Preacher of the Fourth Lateran Council" by Andrew W.
Crucially important was theology, that quarrelsome old woman (to borrow a phrase from Erasmus), which received a specific and striking endorsement at the Fourth Lateran Council that approved Peter Lombard.
The Fourth Lateran Council of 1215 opened up a place for Franciscans to preach and serve in other pastoral capacities along with secular clergy.
His Fourth Lateran Council called on prelates and priests to avoid ostentatious apparel and ornaments.
The Fourth Lateran Council professes: Unus solus est verus Deus ("The true God is one alone").
After the Fourth Lateran Council of 1215 which began the codification of confession by Christians, the seven deadly sins received a great deal more attention in penitential literature than did their corresponding virtues.
This proposition was proclaimed officially at the Fourth Lateran Council in the year 1215.
After the Fourth Lateran Council in 1215, theologians were required to use the term 'transubstantiation' of the Eucharistic conversion and Christ's real presence (138), but there was considerable flexibility in its explanation.