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Related to Nestorian: Nestorian Church, Nestorius
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a follower of Nestorius

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Nestorians, Franciscans, Jesuits, missionaries of all kinds brought the message in their turn, each seemingly thwarted, their efforts frustrated, their work destroyed.
Among the topics are the Paradise story and its exegesis in the Arabic Apocalypse of Peter, `Ammar al-Basri on the alleged corruption of the gospels, and a Nestorian Arabic Pentateuch used in western Islamic lands.
By the sixth or seventh century we know that some Nestorian Christians reached Xian, the ancient capital of China.
Some contributors who are not sensitive to shifts in vocabulary in the light of recent consensus statements and official dialogues continue to use problematic descriptions such as Nestorian, Jacobite, Monophysite, and so on, that are now considered misleading.
Scholars of Sinology, Central Asian studies, theology, Church history, linguistics, and archeology present 31 contributions exploring jingjiao, Luminous Religion, which is what Nestorian Christianity was called in Tang China.
Stewart, Harvard 1973), variously upholding the Catholic Faith, Augustinian concepts of the Trinity, Chalcedonian Christology against Nestorian heresy, and the notion that God's goodness makes all things inherently good.
4 million for design and construction for the Nestorian Church of Beijing.
sees the history of Christian missions in Asia from their beginnings to 1900 as composed of a series of five advances and three recessions: the first advance--the Syrian tradition (50-225); the second advance--the Nestorian missions along the Old Silk Road (225-900); the third advance--the reappearance of Nestorians and the coming of Catholics (1000-1350); the fourth advance--the return of Catholics and the arrival of Protestants (1500-1750); the fifth advance--the "Great Century" of Protestant missions and Catholic recovery (1800-1900).
The importance of Cyril's thought rests m his Christology, which opposes the Nestorian God-Logos separation by insisting on the unity of what he preferred to call Logos and Flesh ('Sarx'), using the term 'Hypostasis', denoting Being or Substance.
Roughly three-quarters of the book is devoted to informative and fascinating essays by specialists on medieval Chinese Christianity or Chinese religion, with pieces on Nestorian Christianity and Manichaeism best illustrating how a receiving culture shapes a delivered message.
376-444), bishop, authored doctrinal treatises against Nestorian heresy [1882].
Raguin's explorations are carried further by Stephen Eskildsen ("Christology and Soteriology in the Chinese Nestorian Texts"), Gunner Mikkelsen ("'Quickly Guide Me to the Peace of the Pure Land': Christology and Buddhist Terminology in the Chinese Manichaean Hymnscroll"), and Hans-Joachim Klimkeit ("Jesus' Entry into Parinirvana: Manichaean Identity in Buddhist Central Asia").
For the earlier periods paragraphs on Eastern Orthodoxy, Nestorian missions, developments in Latin American churches, and women in missions are welcome surprises.
By the 13th century the Church of the East (or the Nestorian Church as "most of the early Asian Christian communities came to be called") had "ecclesiastical authority over more of the earth than either Rome or Constantinople.
The Nestorians so separated the human from the divine that they created, as it were, two Christ individuals.