Download orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity in pdf or read orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity in pdf online books in PDF, EPUB and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get orthodoxy and the courts in late antiquity in pdf book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.



Orthodoxy And The Courts In Late Antiquity

Author: Caroline Humfress
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
ISBN: 0198208413
Size: 24.93 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
View: 4952
Download and Read
Approaching the subject of late Roman law from the perspective of legal practice revealed in courtroom processes, Caroline Humfress argues for a vibrant culture of forensic argumentation in late Antiquity - which included Christian controversies concerning 'heresy' and 'orthodoxy', revealing its far-reaching effects on theological debate.

Being Christian In Late Antiquity

Author: Carol Harrison
Publisher: OUP Oxford
ISBN: 0191629537
Size: 66.18 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
View: 6746
Download and Read
What do we mean when we talk about 'being Christian' in Late Antiquity? This volume brings together sixteen world-leading scholars of ancient Judaism, Christianity and, Greco-Roman culture and society to explore this question, in honour of the ground-breaking scholarship of Professor Gillian Clark. After an introduction to the volume's dedicatee and themes by Averil Cameron, the papers in Section I, `Being Christian through Reading, Writing and Hearing', analyse the roles that literary genre, writing, reading, hearing and the literature of the past played in the formation of what it meant to be Christian. The essays in Section II move on to explore how late antique Christians sought to create, maintain and represent Christian communities: communities that were both 'textually created' and 'enacted in living realities'. Finally in Section III, 'The Particularities of Being Christian', the contributions examine what it was to be Christian from a number of different ways of representing oneself, each of which raises questions about certain kinds of 'particularities', for example, gender, location, education and culture. Bringing together primary source material from the early Imperial period up to the seventh century AD and covering both the Eastern and Western Empires, the papers in this volume demonstrate that what it meant to be Christian cannot simply be taken for granted. 'Being Christian' was part of a continual process of construction and negotiation, as individuals and Christian communities alike sought to relate themselves to existing traditions, social structures and identities, at the same time as questioning and critiquing the past(s) in their present.

Heresy And Identity In Late Antiquity

Author: Eduard Iricinschi
Publisher: Mohr Siebeck
ISBN: 9783161491221
Size: 31.47 MB
Format: PDF
View: 7569
Download and Read
The papers collected in this volume shift the focus away from "heretics" and "heresy" to heresiological discourse, by contextualizing the late antique Jewish and Christian groups that produced our extant literature. The contributors to the volume draw from multiple literary corpora and genres, bringing a variety of late antique perspective to explore the discursive construction of the Other. They unravel ethnic identities, and re-create the multiple voices textured in the dialogue between the "orthodox" and "heretical" writers.

Christianization And Communication In Late Antiquity

Author: Jaclyn L. Maxwell
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1139460471
Size: 13.54 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
View: 3515
Download and Read
How did ordinary people and Church authorities communicate with each other in late antiquity and how did this interaction affect the processes of Christianization in the Roman Empire? By studying the relationship between the preacher and his congregation within the context of classical, urban traditions of public speaking, this book explains some of the reasons for the popularity of Christian sermons during the period. Its focus on John Chrysostom's sermons allows us to see how an educated church leader responded to and was influenced by a congregation of ordinary Christians. As a preacher in Antioch, Chrysostom took great care to convey his lessons to his congregation, which included a broad cross-section of society. Because of this, his sermons provide a fascinating view into the variety of beliefs held by the laity, demonstrating that many people could be actively engaged in their religion while disagreeing with their preacher.

The Oxford Handbook Of Late Antiquity

Author: Scott Fitzgerald Johnson
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199996334
Size: 19.31 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
View: 2162
Download and Read
The Oxford Handbook of Late Antiquity offers an innovative overview of a period (c. 300-700 CE) that has become increasingly central to scholarly debates over the history of western and Middle Eastern civilizations. This volume covers such pivotal events as the fall of Rome, the rise of Christianity, the origins of Islam, and the early formation of Byzantium and the European Middle Ages. These events are set in the context of widespread literary, artistic, cultural, and religious change during the period. The geographical scope of this Handbook is unparalleled among comparable surveys of Late Antiquity; Arabia, Egypt, Central Asia, and the Balkans all receive dedicated treatments, while the scope extends to the western kingdoms, and North Africa in the West. Furthermore, from economic theory and slavery to Greek and Latin poetry, Syriac and Coptic literature, sites of religious devotion, and many others, this Handbook covers a wide range of topics that will appeal to scholars from a diverse array of disciplines. The Oxford Handbook of Late Antiquity engages the perennially valuable questions about the end of the ancient world and the beginning of the medieval, while providing a much-needed touchstone for the study of Late Antiquity itself.

Imperial Rome Ad 284 To 363

Author: Jill Harries
Publisher: Edinburgh University Press
ISBN: 0748653953
Size: 28.11 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
View: 3774
Download and Read
This book is about the reinvention of the Roman Empire during the eighty years between the accession of Diocletian and the death of Julian.

A Companion To Augustine

Author: Mark Vessey
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
ISBN: 1119025559
Size: 43.36 MB
Format: PDF
View: 6401
Download and Read
A Companion to Augustine presents a fresh collection of scholarship by leading academics with a new approach to contextualizing Augustine and his works within the multi-disciplinary field of Late Antiquity, showing Augustine as both a product of the cultural forces of his times and a cultural force in his own right. Discusses the life and works of Augustine within their full historical context, rather than privileging the theological context Presents Augustine?s life, works and leading ideas in the cultural context of the late Roman world, providing a vibrant and engaging sense of Augustine in action in his own time and place Opens up a new phase of study on Augustine, sensitive to the many and varied perspectives of scholarship on late Roman culture State-of-the-art essays by leading academics in this field

Traditionalism And Radicalism In The History Of Christian Thought

Author: C. Simut
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 0230113141
Size: 76.47 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
View: 7085
Download and Read
This book is concerned with the presentation and analysis of certain dogmatic issues such as christology, ecclesiology, pastoral work, anthropology, faith and bioethics among many others-all meant to illustrate how Christian thoughts stands between traditionalism and radicalism. It is both a dogmatic study and a historical overview of the topic.

From Rome To Byzantium Ad 363 To 565

Author: A. D Lee
Publisher: Edinburgh University Press
ISBN: 0748668357
Size: 43.55 MB
Format: PDF
View: 6433
Download and Read
A. D. Lee charts the significant developments which marked the transformation of Ancient Rome into medieval Byzantium.