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The church and the charisma of leadership in Basil of Caesarea by Paul Jonathan Fedwick

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Published by Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies in Toronto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Basil, Saint, Bishop of Caesarea, ca. 329-379.,
  • Church -- History of doctrines -- Early church, ca. 30-600.,
  • Christian leadership -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Paul Jonathan Fedwick.
SeriesStudies and texts - Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies ; 45, Studies and texts (Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies) ;, 45.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBV598 .F43
The Physical Object
Paginationxviii, 224 p. :
Number of Pages224
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4490062M
ISBN 100888440456
LC Control Number79319671

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Get this from a library! The church and the charisma of leadership in Basil of Caesarea. [Paul Jonathan Fedwick]. The writings of Basil of Caesarea, church father and doctor of the church, are mined by Fedwick who gives us a scholarly (interacting with all scholars on Basil) and balanced (presents the positive and negative) view of Basil's understanding of church and his view on the charisma of leadership. I think this book would be a helpful departure 4/5.   The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Caesarea [Paul Fedwick] is 20% off every day at Paul Jonathan Fedwick, Basil of Caesarea: Christian, Humanist, Ascetic: a Sixteen-Hundredth Anniversary Symposium, Part Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, pp. xliv + Paul Jonathan Fenwick, The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Caesarea. Toronto: Pontifival Institute of Medieval Studies,

Saint Basil of Caesarea Basil of Caesarea is considered one of the architects of the Pro-Nicene Trinitarian doctrine adopted at the Council of Constantinople in , which eastern and western Christians to this day profess as "orthodox.". Church Actually is the theme of Spring Harvest Church attendance in the west has declined in recent years, but decline has been accompanied by growth in spiritual exploration, a desire for spirituality, faith, even Jesus - all without the church. Bibliography: Clarke, W. K. L., St. Basil the Great (); Fedwick, Paul, The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Cæsarea (); Prestige, G. L., St. Basil the Great and Apollinaris of Laodicea (). Works of Basil the Great. Prolegomena Writings Spurious and Dubious. The Book of . The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Caesarea. Eugene, OR: Wipf and Stock Publisher, Fox, Sister Margaret Mary. The Life and Times of St. Basil the Great as Revealed in His Works. Washington D.C: Catholic University of America, Gamble, Richard M.

The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Caesarea. Studies and Texts ; xviii, pp. Paperbound. ISBN 0– ––6. $ If there is an area of recent scholarly agreement in understanding the church of Basil of Caesarea () it is . Basil of Caesarea's anti-Eunomian theory of names Christian theology and late-antique philosophy in the fourth century trinitarian controversy / by: DelCogliano, Mark. Published: (). (). The Church and the Charisma of Leadership in Basil of Caesarea. Studies and Texts Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, (). The Conversion of Constantine and Pagan Rome. Translated by Harold Mattingly. ().Author: Grant Gillespie Goble. According to its tradition, the Coptic Church was established by Saint Mark, an apostle and evangelist, during the middle of the 1st century (c. AD 42). Due to disputes concerning the nature of Christ, it split from the rest of the Christendom after the Council of Chalcedon in AD , resulting in a rivalry with the Byzantine Orthodox the 4–7th centuries the Coptic Church gradually Classification: Oriental Orthodox.