Last edited by Tam
Monday, August 3, 2020 | History

4 edition of Early Christian Latin literature found in the catalog.

Early Christian Latin literature

Early Christian Latin literature

readings from the ancient texts

  • 104 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published by Ares Publishers in Chicago, Ill .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Christian literature, Early -- Latin authors.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 197-209).

    Statementintroduced, edited, & annotated by Charles M. Odahl.
    ContributionsOdahl, Charles M. 1944-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBR63 .E17 1993
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 209 p. :
    Number of Pages209
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1173885M
    ISBN 100890055157
    LC Control Number94157996

    The output of Christian literature between c and c represents one of the most influential periods of textual oeuvres in world religion. Written mainly in Greek, Latin and Syriac, it emanated from all parts of the early Christian world and helped extend its both Christianity's influence as well as its geographical recent decades of Patristic literature has undergone a Pages: Get this from a library! Early Christian Greek and Latin literature: a literary history. [Claudio Moreschini; Enrico Norelli] -- "Early Christian Greek and Latin literature examines early Christian writings with particular attention paid to their literary characteristics and their effect on the development of Western.

    Methodius of Olympus and Adamantius Chap The First Christian Literature of the West 1. Christian Latin and Translations of the Bible 2. African Bible and European Bible 3. Characteristics of the Latin Translations of the Bible 4. The Bible as a Christian Literary Text 5. First Christian Latin Texts 6. First. In this book the author first examines how Philo's works are related to the New Testament and the earliest Chritian writing, and then how they were used by Greek and Latin church fathers up to c.e., with special attention to the contributions of Clement, Origen, Didymus, Eusebius, Gregory of Nyssa, Ambrose, and Augustine.

    † Catholic_Encyclopedia Latin Literature in Early Christianity The Latin language was not at first the literary and official organ of the Christian Church in the West. The Gospel was announced by preachers whose language was Greek, and these continued to use Greek, if not in their discourses, at least in their most important acts. However, what Alkier clearly shows is how the conception of early Christianity in the 17th/18th centuries and especially with the rise of historical-critical study of early Christian literature in the early 19th century is deeply implicated in and shaped by cultural and intellectual discourses obtaining at the time in Europe.


Share this book
You might also like
Acts

Acts

Lovers on the Nile

Lovers on the Nile

Stage effects

Stage effects

A survey of the research operations of brokerage firms in Canada

A survey of the research operations of brokerage firms in Canada

Modern ideas on physical education

Modern ideas on physical education

Mediterranean and the Mediterranean world in the age of Philip II

Mediterranean and the Mediterranean world in the age of Philip II

Curaçao

Curaçao

Electoral problems in Pakistan

Electoral problems in Pakistan

Jean Sibelius

Jean Sibelius

USS Intrepid, CVS-11.

USS Intrepid, CVS-11.

Greatmovie actresses

Greatmovie actresses

Hospital utilization in the metropolitan area of the Lower Mainland

Hospital utilization in the metropolitan area of the Lower Mainland

framework of France.

framework of France.

Irish Sword

Irish Sword

Early Christian Latin literature Download PDF EPUB FB2

Available for the first time in English, Early Christian Greek and Latin Literature highlights the special character of the gospel message, the nucleus of every Christian literary form. The earliest Christian works from the first through the fourth centuries are presented along with respected contemporary writings in the Early Christian Latin literature book by: 8.

Latin Literature in Early Christianity. The Latin language was not at first the literary and official organ of the Christian Church in the West.

The Gospel was announced by preachers whose language was Greek, and these continued to use Greek, if not in their discourses, at least in their most important acts. A prophetic book — the Book of Revelation or the Apocalypse of St John — concludes the series of inspired books which contain the divine revelation of the New Testament.

This inspired scripture is followed by early Christian literature. The Birth of Christian literature. Early Christian writing reflects the way of life of the early Church.

In the West, Christian writers generally depended on the Greek theological tradition, which they often clarified in definitions or interpreted in juridical categories, until the emergence in the late 4th century of a sophisticated Latin theology.

Patristic literature falls into three main periods. (Early Christian Greek and Latin Literature, vol. 1, p. ) J. Pauli writes, "The Symposion seu convivium virginum, written in an elegant style and modeled on Plato's Symposium, gives a comprehensive introduction to various areas of Christian doctrine and attests to Methodius's vision of a completion of Platonism by Christianity.

Ten virgins. This book provides a collection of some passages on music from early Christian literature - New Testament to c. AD - newly translated from the original Greek, Latin, and Syriac.

As there are no musical sources of the period, music historians must rely upon remarks about music in literary sources to gain some knowledge of early Christian Cited by: [K:NWTS 22/1 (May ) ] Book Review.

Claudio Moreschini and Enrico Norelli, Early Christian Greek and Latin Literature: A Literary One: From Paul to the Age of Two: From the Council of Nicea to the Beginning of the Medieval y, MA: Hendrickson Publishers, pp.

Cambridge Core - Theology - The Cambridge History of Early Christian Literature - edited by Frances YoungCited by: Latin Literature, CHRISTIAN.—EARLY CENTURIES.—The Latin language was not at first the literary and official organ of the Christian Church in the Gospel was announced by preachers whose language was Greek, and these continued to use Greek, if not in their discourses, at least in their most important acts.

To its traditional character also, early Christian Latin literature owes two characteristics more peculiarly its own: it is oratorical, and it is moral.

From remote antiquity there had existed a moral literature, more exactly a preaching, which brought certain truths within the reach of the masses, and by the character of its audience was. This book provides a collection of some passages on music from early Christian literature - New Testament to c.

AD - newly translated from the original Greek, Latin, and Syriac. As there are no musical sources of the period, music historians must rely upon remarks about music in literary sources to gain some knowledge of early Christian liturgical music.5/5(1).

While Eusebius thus provides the first literary history of Christianity, at the same time he provides a summary sketch of early heresies, as well as persecutions, the effects of which are called to mind by relating some of the most important Acts of the martyrs." (Early Christian Greek and Latin Literature, vol.

1, p. A first general characteristic of Christian literature, common to both East and West, is the space it devotes to bibliographical questions, and the importance they assume. This fact is explained by the very origins of Christianity: it is a religion not of one book but of a collection of books, the date, source, authenticity, and canonicity of which are matters which it is important to determine.

Early Christian Greek And Latin Literature: A Literary History- Early Christian writings form a body of literature that has shaped Western culture as a whole, as Enrico Norelli and Claudio Moreschini demonstrate in this comprehensive book.

The first. Read more about this on Questia. Christianity, religion founded in Palestine by the followers of of the world's major religions, it predominates in Europe and the Americas, where it has been a powerful historical force and cultural influence, but it also claims adherents in virtually every country of the world.

ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vi, pages: illustrations ; 28 cm: Contents: Chapter one: The Latin Bible --Chapter two: Tertullian --Chapter three: Cyprian --Chapter four: Lactantius --Chapter five: Constantine the Great --Chapter six: the pilgrimage churches of the holy cities --Chapter seven: Ambrose --Chapter eight: Augustine.

Patristic literature, body of literature that comprises those works, excluding the New Testament, written by Christians before the 8th century. Patristic literature is generally identified today with the entire Christian literature of the early Christian centuries, irrespective of.

It has been compiled out of the conviction that the Latin writings of early Christians are important to the study of Roman history and Latin in particular.

The Latin texts produced by Christian writers from the late second to the early fifth centuries chronicle the growth of early Christianity from a persecuted minority cult to the official. In this book the author first examines how Philo's works are related to the New Testament and the earliest Chritian writing, and then how they were used by Greek and Latin church fathers up to c.e., with special attention to the contributions of Clement, Origen, Didymus, Eusebius, Gregory of Nyssa, Ambrose, and Augstine.

Philo in Early Christian Literature, Volume 3: A Pages: Early Christian literature works Search for books with subject Early Christian literature. Search. Borrow.Accessible book, Christian literature, Early, Fathers of the church, History,Bio-bibliography, Catholic literature, Latin authors.

Christian literature, Early. Here are entered writings of early Christian authors. Works on the life and thought of the leaders of the early church to the time of Gregory the Great in the West and John of Damascus in the East are entered under Fathers of the church.

See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader term.Basic Works on Early Christian Literature and History Early Christian Fathers — Cyril C. Richardson In addition to the books mentioned in the introductions to the various documents, the following more comprehensive works may be consulted.In this book the author first examines how Philos works are related to the New Testament and the earliest Chritian writing, and then how they were used by Greek and Latin church fathers up to c.e., with special attention to the contributions of Clement, Origen, Didymus, Eusebius, Gregory of Nyssa, Ambrose, and Augustine.