Michael Pomazansky

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[[Protopresbyter]] '''Michael Ivanovich Pomazansky''' ({{lang-ru|Михаил Иванович Помазанский}}; November 7, 1888 – November 4, 1988) was a Russian theologian.  
 
[[Protopresbyter]] '''Michael Ivanovich Pomazansky''' ({{lang-ru|Михаил Иванович Помазанский}}; November 7, 1888 – November 4, 1988) was a Russian theologian.  
  
He was born in the village of [[Korist]], in the [[Volhynian Governorate|governorate of Volhynia]]. His father was [[Archpriest]] Ioann Pomazansky who was the son of Father Ioann Ambrosievich. Fr. Michael's mother, Vera Grigorievna, was the daughter of a [[protodeacon]] and later [[priest]] in the city of [[Zhitomir]]. From 1920 until 1934 Fr. Michael taught Russian philology, literature, philosophical dialectics and Latin at the Russian lycée in [[Rivne]].
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He was born in the village of Korist, in the [[:w:Volhynian Governorate|governorate of Volhynia]]. His father was [[Archpriest]] Ioann Pomazansky who was the son of Father Ioann Ambrosievich. Fr. Michael's mother, Vera Grigorievna, was the daughter of a [[protodeacon]] and later [[priest]] in the city of [[:w:Zhitomir|Zhitomir]]. From 1920 until 1934 Fr. Michael taught Russian philology, literature, philosophical dialectics and Latin at the Russian lycée in [[Rivne]].
  
In 1936 Fr. Michael was [[ordination|ordained]] a priest and moved to [[Warsaw]] where he was the first assistant to the rector, a position he held until June, 1944.
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In 1936 Fr. Michael was [[ordination|ordained]] a priest and moved to [[Warsaw]] where he was the first assistant to the rector of cathedral, a position he held until June, 1944.
  
Upon his arrival in America in 1949, Fr. Michael was appointed by Archbishop Vitaly (Maximenko) as an instructor at [[Holy Trinity Orthodox Seminary]] in [[Jordanville, New York]]. After the death of his wife, he moved into the [[monastery]], where he remained until his death on November 4, 1988.
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Upon his arrival in America in 1949, Fr. Michael was appointed by Archbishop [[Vitaly (Maximenko) of Jersey City|Vitaly (Maximenko)]] as an instructor at [[Holy Trinity Orthodox Seminary]] in [[:w:Jordanville, New York|Jordanville, New York]]. After the death of his wife, he moved into the [[monastery]], where he remained until his death on November 4, 1988.
  
 
Father Michael Pomazansky was known for his adherence to the teaching of [[dogmatic theology]] as a way to maintain understanding and unity within the various [[Eastern Orthodox]] communities. The work that he is most remember for indeed named after this percept: ''Orthodox Dogmatic Theology''.
 
Father Michael Pomazansky was known for his adherence to the teaching of [[dogmatic theology]] as a way to maintain understanding and unity within the various [[Eastern Orthodox]] communities. The work that he is most remember for indeed named after this percept: ''Orthodox Dogmatic Theology''.

Revision as of 23:51, May 30, 2012

Protopresbyter Michael Ivanovich Pomazansky (Russian: Михаил Иванович Помазанский; November 7, 1888 – November 4, 1988) was a Russian theologian.

He was born in the village of Korist, in the governorate of Volhynia. His father was Archpriest Ioann Pomazansky who was the son of Father Ioann Ambrosievich. Fr. Michael's mother, Vera Grigorievna, was the daughter of a protodeacon and later priest in the city of Zhitomir. From 1920 until 1934 Fr. Michael taught Russian philology, literature, philosophical dialectics and Latin at the Russian lycée in Rivne.

In 1936 Fr. Michael was ordained a priest and moved to Warsaw where he was the first assistant to the rector of cathedral, a position he held until June, 1944.

Upon his arrival in America in 1949, Fr. Michael was appointed by Archbishop Vitaly (Maximenko) as an instructor at Holy Trinity Orthodox Seminary in Jordanville, New York. After the death of his wife, he moved into the monastery, where he remained until his death on November 4, 1988.

Father Michael Pomazansky was known for his adherence to the teaching of dogmatic theology as a way to maintain understanding and unity within the various Eastern Orthodox communities. The work that he is most remember for indeed named after this percept: Orthodox Dogmatic Theology.

Bibliography

External links

  • ROCOR bio
  • Online text copy of Orthodox Dogmatic Theology: A Concise Exposition in English as translated by Seraphim Rose [1]
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