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an ancient country is eastern Asia Minor

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Adding to the surreal charm of the place are the homes Cappadocians have chiselled out for themselves in the soft rock, paving the way for signature cave-dwellings and -- surprisingly -- luxurious boutique hotels.
Animacy, definiteness, and case in Cappadocian and other Asia Minor dialects.
Bradshaw demonstrates how unacknowledged borrowings from Plato pervade the works of the Cappadocian Fathers, although Platonic ideas (e.
As presumably the only Cappadocian in the audience for that first-night showing in London last week, I realize that I will have viewed "Winter Sleep" in a rather different way than the rest of the audience.
1) Cappadocian theologian Gregory of Nazianz here summarizes the challenge, still valid today, in his homily on the Holy Spirit, which was probably held for the ecumenical council in Constantinople.
Or, b) specifically the Cappadocian Fathers, Basil the Great (c.
As Rodley (1985) asserts, there are several carved structures containing a special room with a long rock-cut table (trapeza) and benches that at first sight would appear to have been parts of Cappadocian monastic establishments (Figure 1, 2).
It is probable that zeolite tuff was first used during Roman times to build houses, roads, and sewage systems and therefore, repeated exposures to erionite among the inhabitants of these Cappadocian villages has occurred, together with associated diseases, probably for many centuries.
38), the earlier Cappadocian governor, as the link between eastern and Balkan commands.
Daley contributes a chapter entitled "The Cappadocian Fathers and the Option for the Poor.
The Adaptation of Cappadocian Natural Forms in Lustre Glazed Ceramic Works", Hacettepe University, Social Sciences Institute, Proficiency of Arts Thesis, Ankara, 2004.
Greek physician Aretus the Cappadocian who explained that patients with this disease had polyuria and "passed water like a siphon'.
Ortahisar means "middle castle," and as its name implies, it is central among the Cappadocian towns of Goreme, Urgup, Uchisar and Nevsehir, and only a few kilometers from the Goreme Open Air Museum.
Macrina (327/8-79), who has been called the fourth Cappadocian "Father" and the "Mother of Greek Monasticism," was responsible for prompting her family to embrace asceticism and, specifically, her brother Basil to embrace manual labor.
Surely there is a much stronger case for having him as a national hero and saint than the obscure Cappadocian, Saint George.