Arianism

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Arianism was a 4th-century [[heresy]] named after Arius (c.250-336), a priest in Alexandria. Arius denied the full deity of the preexistent Son of God who became incarnate ("the Word ([[Jesus Christ]]) became flesh" John 1:14 - NKJV). He held that the Son, while divine and like God, was created by God as the agent through whom he created the universe, and that there was a time when the Son was not. The council at Nicaea in 325 led by [[Athanasius of Alexandria|Athanasius]], [[Pope]] of Alexandria, condemned Arianism and maintained that Christ was God from God, Light from Light, Very God from Very God, begotten not made (not created), and One in essence with the Father.
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Arianism was a 4th-century [[heresy]] named after Arius (c.250-336), a priest in Alexandria. Arius denied the full deity of the preexistent Son of God who became incarnate ("the Word ([[Jesus Christ]]) became flesh" John 1:14 - NKJV). He held that the Son, while divine and like God, was created by God as the agent through whom he created the universe, and that there was a time when the Son was not. The [[First Ecumenical Council|council at Nicaea]] in 325 led by [[Athanasius of Alexandria|Athanasius]], [[Pope]] of Alexandria, condemned Arianism and maintained that Christ was God from God, Light from Light, Very God from Very God, begotten not made (not created), and One in essence with the Father.
  
 
==Source and further reading==
 
==Source and further reading==

Revision as of 16:10, September 24, 2005

Arianism was a 4th-century heresy named after Arius (c.250-336), a priest in Alexandria. Arius denied the full deity of the preexistent Son of God who became incarnate ("the Word (Jesus Christ) became flesh" John 1:14 - NKJV). He held that the Son, while divine and like God, was created by God as the agent through whom he created the universe, and that there was a time when the Son was not. The council at Nicaea in 325 led by Athanasius, Pope of Alexandria, condemned Arianism and maintained that Christ was God from God, Light from Light, Very God from Very God, begotten not made (not created), and One in essence with the Father.

Source and further reading

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