Death

From OrthodoxWiki
(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
m (External link: add link)
(ro)
 
(3 intermediate revisions by 3 users not shown)
Line 4: Line 4:
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
*Meyendorff, The Rev. John, ''Byzantine Theology: Historical trends and doctrinal themes''. New York: SVS Press. ISBN 0823209679
+
*[[John Meyendorff|Meyendorff, The Rev. John]], ''Byzantine Theology: Historical trends and doctrinal themes''. New York: SVS Press. ISBN 0823209679
  
 
+
==External links==
== External link ==
+
 
*[http://orthodoxinfo.com/death/ Orthodoxinfo.com: Death & the Future Life]
 
*[http://orthodoxinfo.com/death/ Orthodoxinfo.com: Death & the Future Life]
*[http://www.schmemann.org/byhim/thechristianconceptofdeath.html The Christian concept of death] - by Protopresbyter [[Alexander Schmemann]]
+
*[http://www.schmemann.org/byhim/thechristianconceptofdeath.html The Christian concept of death] by Protopresbyter [[Alexander Schmemann]]
  
 
[[Category:Scripture]]
 
[[Category:Scripture]]
 
[[Category:Theology]]
 
[[Category:Theology]]
 +
 +
[[el:Θάνατος]]
 +
[[ro:Moartea]]

Latest revision as of 10:56, June 22, 2011

Death in Eastern patristic literature is both the result of Adam's sin and the principle of sin's perpetuation in succeeding generations. Because of the Greek construction of Romans 5:12, most of the Greek fathers of the Church held that the verse read, "As by one man sin entered into the world, and death by sin; and so death passed upon all men, because of which all have sinned." This leads to a theology of mortality as the mechanism of original sin and the fear of death as the motive behind particular acts of sin.


This article or section is a stub (i.e., in need of additional material). You can help OrthodoxWiki by expanding it.


References

External links

Personal tools
Namespaces
Variants
Actions
Navigation
interaction
Donate

Please consider supporting OrthodoxWiki. FAQs

Toolbox
In other languages