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619 bytes added, 17:05, December 30, 2005
Gregory Palamas -> Bede
[[Image:Gregory PalamasBede.jpg|100px|left]]Our father among the [[saint]]s The '''[[Gregory PalamasBede|Venerable Bede]]''' (1296c. 672 -1359), [[ArchbishopMay 25]] of Thessalonica, 735) was a [[monk]] of at the Northumbrian [[Mount Athosmonastery]] in Greece (of St. Peter at [[Vatopedi Monastery Wearmouth (Athostoday part of Sunderland)|Vatopedi Monastery]] , and of its daughter monastery, St. Paul's, in modern Jarrow. He is well known as an author and scholar, whose best-known work is ''[[Esphigmenou Monastery (Athos)|Esphigmenou MonasteryHistoria ecclesiastica gentis Anglorum]]'' (''The Ecclesiastical History of the English People''), and later became Archbishop which gained him the title ''The Father of ThessalonicaEnglish History''. He was a preeminent theologian [[Saint]] Bede wrote on many other topics, from music and a proponent of musical metrics to [[hesychasm|hesychasticscripture]] theologycommentaries. His [[feast day]]s in the Church are [[November 14]] and the second Sunday of is observed on May 25 or [[Great LentMay 27]].
He maintained The Venerable Bede's commentaries on [[Holy Scriptures]] owed much to other patristic sources, as he often inserted long quotations from other Latin [[Church Fathers|Fathers]], especially [[Pope]] St. [[Gregory the Dialogist|Gregory the Orthodox doctrine that it remains impossible Great]], St. [[Augustine of Hippo]], and St. [[Jerome]]. In addition to know God in his essence (God in himself)two books of homilies on the [[Gospel]] [[pericope]]s of the [[Church calendar|liturgical year]], the great monk of Wearmouth's surviving works include verse-by-verse commentaries on the [[Acts of the Apostles]], but possible to know God in his energies (to know what God doesthe Seven Catholic Epistles, and who he is [ The Explanation of the Apocalypse]. His commentaries on the Pauline Epistles are contained in relation to ''The Biblical Miscellany''. He also compiled St. Augustine's commentary on the creation and to man), as God reveals himself to humanityPauline Epistles into a single volume that follows their order in our present canon. In doing so, he made reference to His allegorical interpretations of the [[Cappadocian FathersOld Testament]] survive in two works: ''On the Temple'' and other early Christian writers[ ''On the Tabernacle''].
He continually stressed the [[Holy Scriptures|Biblical]] vision of the human person as :''"Better a united whole, both body stupid and soul. Thusunlettered brother who, working the good things he argued that knows, merits life in Heaven than one who though being distinguished for his learning in the physical side of hesychastic prayer was an integral part of the contemplative [[monastic]] wayScriptures, and that or even holding the claim by some place of a doctor, lacks the monks bread of seeing the uncreated light was indeed legitimatelove. "'' Like St:β€”St. [[Simeon the New Theologian]], he also laid great stress in his spiritual teaching on Bede the vision of the divine light.Venerable
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