Nicaea


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Synonyms for Nicaea

an ancient city in Bithynia

Related Words

the seventh ecumenical council in 787 which refuted iconoclasm and regulated the veneration of holy images

the first ecumenical council in 325 which produced the wording of the Nicene Creed and condemned the heresy of Arianism

References in periodicals archive ?
It could not have been Arius himself, who was not in attendance at Nicaea, since he was not a bishop.
are theologically incomplete until one spells out their ontological implications" (35), but, as John Courtney Murray pointed out 50 years ago, Nicaea and Chalcedon had already arrived at ontological formulations.
In fact, they both recognize the first seven ecumenical councils (Nicaea I, Constantinople I, Ephesus, Chalcedon, Constantinople II, Constantinople III, and Nicaea II).
As a consequence, some scholars have proposed that the catalog he claims as his own is actually that of Hipparchus of Nicaea (c.
Christian Beginnings takes up the development of Christianity from Jesus to the Council of Nicaea in 325.
It was only at the Council of Nicaea in AD 325, wrote Brown, that Jesus was said to be divine.
Repeated proclamation of open international tendering the process of negotiating for the supply of fuel to meet the needs of municipal services nicaea - ag.
Jesus' Palestinian milieu was already Hellenized, and Gentile Christianity would maintain a charismatic, anticonformist dimension long after Nicaea.
The bishops at Nicaea were given an impossible task.
The period, after the Council of Nicaea in 325, was marked by ecclesiastical and political turmoil.
About 325 years after the birth of Christ, Christian leaders gathered in a place called Nicaea to try and speak together about what they believe.
Later, Alexander founded a city at the site of the battle, which he called Nicaea (name of Greek General in Alexander's Army who died in the battle of Hydaspes).
Athanasius attended the all-important Council of Nicaea, from which we get our Nicene Creed.
He begins with his parents, the soldier and the stable girl, and progresses through Constantine, the ruins of Babylon, and the court of Pharaoh; the road to Rome; brothers-in-law; the transformation of the east; and dynastic politics after the Council of Nicaea.
when Roman Emperor Constantine and the First Council of Nicaea wanted a common Easter Sunday that could be scheduled, according to the vernal equinox, years in advance.