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Synonyms for Chalcedon

a former town on the Bosporus (now part of Istanbul)

the fourth ecumenical council in 451 which defined the two natures (human and divine) of Christ

References in periodicals archive ?
Neither the Chalcedon Foundation nor any of its authors is against "democracy" and it is poor reporting at best, and slanderous at worst, to say that they are.
And lubricant, 2,865 liters, or 500 liters of oil, 15/40, 235 liters of oil, 10/40, 500 liters of oil, 20/50, 250 liters of oil SAE, 150 liters of gear oil 75/90, 200 liters of ISO 32, 100 liters ISO 46 200 liters ISO 68, 180 liters of gear oil 80/90, 50 liters of grease NLG2, 150 liters of antifreeze, 100 Paraflou liters, 250 liters of oil mixing with gasoline mowers for the needs of the Municipality of Chalcedon.
Therefore, with regard to Chalcedon, the result of Schleiermacher's evaluation is the rejection of the two-natures doctrine, the immaculate conception and virgin birth, and the communication of idioms - or, in effect, a complete and total rejection of the language of the ancient formula of 451 as having any relevance for modern Christianity.
In the late 1960s, Rousas John Rushdoony was a retired Orthodox Presbyterian pastor who ran a little-known organization called the Chalcedon Foundation in a tiny town in central California.
He penned movie reviews for a time for the Chalcedon Foundation's Web site.
His most important theological work was the "Tome of Leo," which was accepted as the standard of Christological orthodoxy at the Council of Chalcedon in 451.
During the 5th century discussions took place about the relationship of the divine and human natures of Jesus Christ, and there was a split between those who accepted the decisions of the council of Chalcedon and those who did not.
L'Huillier's scholarship is driven by his conviction that an exhaustive scholarly treatment of the Councils of Nicea (325), Constantinople (381), Ephesus (431), and Chalcedon (451) will be of practical use to the church, which has from the fourth century believed that the decisions of the church leaders who convened from every corner of the Roman Empire at these meetings in the imperial city and its environs are normative.
For faithful Catholic Christians, the view of Christ laid out in the Gospel of John and the Council of Chalcedon makes human existence sacramental: the Word became flesh.
Contract notice: Refuse collection and transport to the landfill mavrorachi the municipality of chalcedon for the period from 02.
We have seen this before in the history of councils: Constantinople completing Nicaea with its teaching on the Holy Spirit, Chalcedon adding balance to Ephesus's Christology, Constantinople III further amplifying the Christology of both Ephesus and Chalcedon, and finally Vatican II addressing the office of bishop and thus correcting an ecclesiological imbalance left by Vatican I.
In the second chapter, "The Emergence of Canonical Legislation," Hess surveys the legislation promulgated by the various councils that met until Chalcedon, providing a useful, though increasingly brief, treatment of their canons (Nicaea is allotted two pages; Ephesus and Chalcedon, together, one paragraph), and a description of the various canonical collections, to the time of John Scholasticus and the subsequent Nomocanon in Fourteen titles, in the East, and Dionysius Exiguus in the West.
His correspondence (including 17 letters addressed to him by others) is a valuable source for ecclesiastical doctrine and church-state relationships; Letter 2, to Nestorius, was adopted as canonical at the crucial Council of Chalcedon (451).