n. pl. ap·o·ka·tas·ta·ses (ăp′ə-kə-tăs′tə-sēz′)
Variant of apocatastasis .
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The Christian doctrine of apokatastasis, while never exalted to
El termino restitutio es en realidad tan amplio como reformatio: puede designar la restitucion de la imagen de Dios en el hombre, la final apokatastasis, pero tambien la simple restitucion de un prestamo (8).
Showing the verse's connections with theological concepts in Acts 7:60 and evidence of the verse in the writings of the second-century author Hegesippus, along with Luke-Acts theology concerning the restoration (apokatastasis) of all beings, Ramelli compellingly makes the passage integral to Lukes text and theology.
It defends a profoundly pedagogical understanding of all acts of God amounting to the salvation of all (apokatastasis).
For instance he cites Czeslaw Milosz's references to the idea of apokatastasis panton or "the renewal of all things." Milosz never ceased struggling with the radical ambiguity of existence, the sense that nature is at once sacrament and harbinger of death.
(3) See my "Mansuetudine, grazia e salvezza negli Acta Philippi (edizione Bovon)," Invigilata Lucernis 29 (2007) 215-228, and, for the relationship with Origen, The Christian Doctrine of Apokatastasis: A Critical Assessment from the New Testament to Eriugena (Leiden: Brill, 2013), 81-87.
* There is a tension in Christian eschatological thinking between a belief in apokatastasis, the fulfilment of God's purpose in all things, and a belief in consummation as involving judgment and division, heaven and hell.
The Christian doctrine of Apokatastasis; a critical assessment from the New Testament to Eriugena.
Apokatastasis e apokathistemi nella tradizione della Grande Chiesa fino a Ireneo, en Studia Patristica, vol.
254), the great Alexandrian Neo-Platonist who believed in the eventual restoration of all souls (apokatastasis) as opposed to eternal suffering.