Gregory Nazianzen

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Related to Gregory of Nazianzus: Gregory of Nyssa, John Chrysostom, St. Gregory Nazianzen
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Synonyms for Gregory Nazianzen

(Roman Catholic Church) a church father known for his constant fight against perceived heresies

References in periodicals archive ?
Adam often represents every human being, as in Gregory of Nazianzus, for whom "Adam is us" (144).
42) In fact, in terms that recall the Life of Saint Macrina, Gregory of Nazianzus describes their ascetic lifestyle as one of autourgia (autos + ergon), that is, one involving personal labor.
The first is the written legacy of the early church theologian, Gregory of Nazianzus.
Basil the Great, Gregory of Nazianzus, and especially Gregory of Nyssa, whose "From Glory to Glory" was instrumental to my conviction of the universality of salvation through a process by which the Creator continually, inescapably, draws all of creation into darkness (the incomprehensibility of God) and transforming love.
Gregory of Nazianzus, both archbishops of Constantinople before the split between the Western and Eastern churches in 1054.
As Augustine and Gregory of Nazianzus insist, they are relations that somehow share a single substantia.
Moreover, Sichard cannot believe that Rufinus, the translator of canonical Christian authors like Origen, Xistus, Eusebius of Caesarea, Gregory of Nazianzus, Pamphilus, and Evagrius, should have suddenly so far forgotten himself and his reputation as to translate an apocryphon.
Gregory of Nazianzus on the Trinity and the Knowledge of God: In Your Light We See Light.
Hundreds of small chapels were the home base of Christian saints of the fourth century--in particular, the Cappadocian Fathers Basil, Gregory of Nyssa and Gregory of Nazianzus.
The fourth-century Greek theologian Gregory of Nazianzus said that even the name "God" cannot adequately express or capture or fully define who God is.
And surprise was what I felt recently when I came across a text written by St Gregory of Nazianzus the Theologian in the 4th century: "`Innovators' is what the unwise call the provident.
There are numerous essays and lectures by each individually, and they engage many other figures, from Will Campbell to Gregory of Nazianzus.
Scholars have long recognized that the theological arguments of Basil of Caesarea, Gregory of Nazianzus, and Gregory of Nyssa against their opponent Eunomius helped to shape the development of Christian orthodoxy, and thus Christian self-definition, in the late fourth-century Roman Empire.
Gregory of Nazianzus imported it to Constantinople in 379, thus harmonising the 'New Rome' with the old.