Apollinarianism

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[[Apollinarianism]] is a relatively obscure fourth-century [[Christology |Christological]] [[heresy]]. Named after [[Apollinarius]] of Laodoecia, its main author, Appollinarianism teaches that the flesh of [[Jesus Christ]] did not have a human [[soul]] because a [[soul]] was not necessary for the Divine Logos. Apollinarianism was condemned at the [[Second Ecumenical Council]] together with [[Macedonianism]] and other Christological and Trinitarian heresies. Adherents of [[Nestorianism]] sometimes accused Orthodox and [[monophysite]] theologians of [[Apollinarianism]].
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[[Apollinarianism]] is a fourth-century [[Christology |Christological]] [[heresy]]. Named after [[Apollinarius]] of Laodoecia, its main author, Apollinarianism teaches that [[Jesus Christ]] had a human body and a human soul but no human rational mind (nous), because the Divine Logos had taken its place. Apollinarianism was condemned at the [[Second Ecumenical Council]] together with [[Macedonianism]] and other Christological and Trinitarian heresies. Adherents of [[Nestorianism]] sometimes accused Orthodox and [[Monophysitism|monophysite]] theologians of Apollinarianism.
  
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== Source ==
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*Talberg, D. N., ''История Христианской Церкви (A History of the Christian Church)'', Moscow, Russia: St Tikhon's Orthodox Theological Institute.
  
 
[[Category:Heresies]]
 
[[Category:Heresies]]
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[[el:Απολιναρισμός]]
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[[ro:Apolinarianism]]

Latest revision as of 13:51, February 26, 2011

Apollinarianism is a fourth-century Christological heresy. Named after Apollinarius of Laodoecia, its main author, Apollinarianism teaches that Jesus Christ had a human body and a human soul but no human rational mind (nous), because the Divine Logos had taken its place. Apollinarianism was condemned at the Second Ecumenical Council together with Macedonianism and other Christological and Trinitarian heresies. Adherents of Nestorianism sometimes accused Orthodox and monophysite theologians of Apollinarianism.

Source

  • Talberg, D. N., История Христианской Церкви (A History of the Christian Church), Moscow, Russia: St Tikhon's Orthodox Theological Institute.
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