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Thursday, November 19, 2020 | History

5 edition of The Ecclesiastical History Of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or The Advocate found in the catalog.

The Ecclesiastical History Of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or The Advocate

Comprising A History Of The Church In Seven Books

by

  • 186 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Kessinger Publishing, LLC .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Christian Church - Canon & Ecclesiastical Law,
  • Religion

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsHenri De Valois (Translator), Edward Walford (Translator)
    The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages472
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11940584M
    ISBN 101432648799
    ISBN 109781432648794
    OCLC/WorldCa156825360

    Home > Fathers of the Church > Church History (Socrates Scholasticus) > Book VI. Church History (Book VI) he committed to their charge the management of ecclesiastical affairs. They, a Species of Composition ascribed to Ignatius, surnamed Theophorus. Conflict between the Two Parties. The Arians. The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: comprising a history of the church in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D. , to the 38th year of Theodosius, (London: Henry G. Bohn, ) reprinted several times. Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers, Series II, Vol. II Socrates Scholasticus. The Ecclesiastical History, Book IV. SOCRATES SCHOLASTICUS. THE ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY, Books III-V [Translator anonymous, possibly E. Walford; revised by the Rev. A. C. Zenos, D.D., Professor of New Testament Exegesis in the Theological Seminary at Hartford, Conn.] BOOK III. CHAPTER I: Of Julian; his Lineage and Education; his Elevation to the Throne; his Apostasy to Paganism.


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The Ecclesiastical History Of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or The Advocate Download PDF EPUB FB2

The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: comprising a history of the church, in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D.to the 38th year of Theodosius II., including a period of years. The Ecclesiastical History Of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or The Advocate: Comprising A History Of The Church In Seven Books [Valois, Henri De, Walford, Edward] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Ecclesiastical History Of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or The Advocate: Comprising A History Of The Church In Seven BooksFormat: Hardcover. The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a Item Preview.

The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession Ii, Including a Period of Years [Anonymous.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a Author. Anonymous.

Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Full text of "The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a. The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D.

to the 38th Year of Theodosius II, Including a Period of Years Bohn's ecclesiastical library Bohn's libraries: Ecclesiastical library HeinOnline: Religion and the law.

Chapter 1. Introduction to the Work. Eusebius, surnamed Pamphilus, writing the History of the Church in ten books, closed it with that period of the emperor Constantine, when the persecution which Diocletian had begun against the Christians came to an end.

Also in writing the life of Constantine, this same author has but slightly treated of matters regarding Arius, being more. Get this from a library.

The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: comprising a history of the church, in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D. to the 38th year of Theodosius II., including a period of years. [Socrates, Scholasticus; Henri de Valois; Edward Walford].

Get this from a library. The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: comprising a history of the Church in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D. to the 38th year of Theodosius II, including a period of years. [Socrates Scholasticus; Henri de Valois].

The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, Or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church, in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D.to the 38th Year of Theodosius II., Including a Period of Years ATLA monograph preservation program Bohn's ecclesiastical library Bohn's libraries: Ecclesiastical.

The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate; Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession II, Including a Period of Years: Socrates: : LibrosFormat: Pasta blanda. - Buy The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession book online at best prices in India on Read The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Author: Socrates.

Home > Fathers of the Church > Church History (Socrates Scholasticus) > Book II. Church History (Book II) who wrote an Ecclesiastical History in Latin, has erred in respect to chronology. and first indeed Eusebius surnamed Emisenus. Who this person was, George, bishop of Laodicea, who was present on this occasion, informs us.

The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D. to the 38th Year of Theo. Socrates $ - $   In spite of its archaic translation, Socrates Scholasticus offers a surprisingly well-balanced treatment of the + years after the conversion of Emperor Constantine.

Likely served as a basis for the Ecclesiastical History by Sozomen who wrote on /5. Chapter IIIWhile Constantine favors the Christians, Licinius, his Colleague, persecutes them.

Now Constantine, the emperor, having thus embraced Christianity, conducted himself as a Christian of his profession, rebuilding the churches, and enriching them with splendid offerings: he also either closed or destroyed the temples of the pagans, [] and exposed the images.

Socrates of Constantinople (Greek: Σωκράτης ὁ Σχολαστικός; c. – after ), also known as Socrates Scholasticus, was a 5th-century Christian church historian, a contemporary of Sozomen and Theodoret. He is the author of a Historia Ecclesiastica ("Church History", Ἐκκλησιαστική Ἱστορία) which covers the history of late ancient Christianity Born: Socrates,Constantinople, Eastern.

Socrates, also called Socrates Scholasticus, Greek Sokrates, (born c. Constantinople—died c. ), Byzantine church historian whose annotated chronicle, Historia ecclesiastica (“Ecclesiastical History”), is an indispensable documentary source for Christian history from to Through excerpts from the 6th-century Latin translation ascribed to Cassiodorus and.

Epiphanius, surnamed Scholasticus, translated the history of Socrates, together with those of Sozomen and Theodoret, under the auspices of Cassiodorus, about the beginning of the sixth century. This translation, under the name of Historiæ Ecclesiasticæ Tripartitæ, consists of twelve books, and was printed at Paris, without date, by Regnault.

Walford and de Valois, H., The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus or the Advocate comprising a History of the Church, in Seven : Henry G. Bohn, The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, Surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: Comprising a History of the Church in Seven Books, from the Accession of Constantine, A.D.to the 38th Year of Theodosius II, Including a Period of Years (Paperback).

Chapter XXVIII.—Athanasius’ Account of the Deeds of Violence committed at Alexandria by George the Arian. What cruelties George perpetrated at Alexandria at the same time may be learned from the narration of Athanasius, who both. Socrates Scholasticus: the Manuscripts of the "Church History" The Church History of Socrates Scholasticus is a continuation of the Church History of Eusebius of Caesarea.

The current critical edition is that of Hansen (). Before that the last edition was the Oxford edition of W. Bright (), reprinting the text of Husset ().

Book I. Chapter I. Introduction to the Work. Eusebius, surnamed Pamphilus, 1 writing the History of the Church 2 in ten books, closed it with that period of the emperor Constantine, when the persecution which Diocletian had begun against the Christians came to an end.

Also in writing the life of Constantine, this same author has but slightly treated of matters regarding Arius, being. Book II. Chapter I. Introduction containing the Reason for the Author's Revision of his First and Second Books.

Rufinus, who wrote an Ecclesiastical History in Latin, 1 has erred in respect to chronology. For he supposes that what was done against Athanasius occurred after the death of the Emperor Constantine: he was also ignorant of his exile to the Gauls and of various other.

The book itself is, as a history book, not a primary source; but, if not a compilation of primary sources, Eusebius’ work is a very raw secondary source.

Because it is the first history of the church, it sets important precedents that characterize the Pages:   Chapter I. — Of Julian; his Lineage and Education; his Elevation to the Throne; his Apostasy to Paganism.

The Emperor Constantius died on the frontiers of Cilicia on the 3rd of November, during the consulate of Taurus and Florentius; Julian leaving the western parts of the empire about the 11th of December following, under the same consulate, came to.

The Ecclesiastical History by Socrates Scholasticus. ebook. Sign up to save your library. The spectacular events recounted from personal documents are startlingly pervasive as the history continues to Scholasticus' present day.

Please Note: This book is easy to read in true text, not scanned images that can sometimes be difficult to. Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers, Ser. 2, Vol. II: Socrates Scholasticus and Sozomen: Ecclesiastical Histories, full text at Born at Constantinople, Socrates (also known as (Socrates Scholasticus) was trained in pagan grammar and rhetoric; then he studied law and became an advocate (scholasticus) in the imperial city.

The work for which he is noted, however, lay in the field of historical writing. The book of governors: English. The orations of S. Athanasius against the Arians. The third part of the ecclesiastical history of John, Bishop of Ephesus English.

The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: English. Available online. Selected works of S. Ephrem the Syrian, translated out. THE ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY BY SOCRATES SCHOLASTICUS BOOK I: CHAPTERS I TO XVIII. CHAPTER I. lntroduction to the Work.

EUSEBIUS, surnamed Pamphilus, (1) writing the History of the Church (2) in ten books, closed it with that period of the emperor Constantine, when the persecution which Diocletian had begun against the Christians came to an end.

Evagrius Scholasticus, Ecclesiastical History (AD), translated by E. Walford (). Preface to the online edition Evagrius Scholasticus (so-called to distinguish him from people like Evagrius Ponticus, the desert father) was born around and died around AD.

According to Valesius, who follows Musculus, the prelate here meant was the bishop of Rome. The reason alleged is that at the time of the meeting of the council, Constantinople had not yet been made the ‘imperial city.’ But considering the general indifference of Socrates to the affairs of the Western Church, and the fact that when he wrote, the imperial city was actually.

Book 5, as quoted in Philip Schaff, Henry WaceChristian literature Company, Socrates Scholasticus, The Ecclesiastical History of Socrates, surnamed scholasticus, or the advocate. Comprising a History of the Church, in Seven Books, from the accession of Constantine, ADto the 38th year of Theodosius II, including a period of years.

The Nicene Creed - Ecclesiastical History - Socrates Scholasticus. The Trinity in History Book I, Chapter VI. Eusebius, surnamed Pamphilus, bihop of Caesarea in Palestine, who had held aloof for a short time, after mature consideration. Epiphanius, surnamed Scholasticus, translated the history of Socrates, together with those of Sozomen and Theodoret, under the auspices of Cassiodorus, about the beginning of the sixth century.

This translation, under the name of Histori' Ecclesiastic' Tripartit', consists of twelve books, and was printed at Paris, without date, by Regnault in.

Socrates Scholasticus, fl. 5th cent., Byzantine historian. His Ecclesiastical History (in Greek, 7 vol.) continues the work of Eusebius for the period from to The work is unusual for its objectivity, dependence on original primary sources (e.g., acts of councils, the chronicle of Constantinople, letters of kings and bishops), and impartial descriptions of heresies.

The first book embraces events in the reign of Constantine (), and the extract above is from this book. His "Church History" was published by Stephen (Paris, ) and by Valesius (Paris,reprinted at Oxford by Parker,and in P.

G., LXVII). A good translation is given in the Post-Nicene Fathers, II (New York, ). SOCRATES SCHOLASTICUS. THE ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY, Books I-II [Translator anonymous, possibly E. Walford; revised by the Rev. Zenos, D.D., Professor of New Testament Exegesis in the Theological Seminary at Hartford, Conn.] BOOK I.

CHAPTER I: Introduction to the Work. Al-Makīn’s 1 two-volume universal history is arranged as a series of biographies of well-known figures of world history including descriptions of events that took place during their lifetime.

The figures are the biblical patriarchs (Seth, Enosh, Cainan, etc.), the kings of “the sons of Israel,” as well as Babylonian kings (Nebuchadnezzar, Belshazzar), followed by Persian Author: Nikolai N.

Seleznyov.The ecclesiastical history of Socrates, surnamed Scholasticus, or the Advocate: comprising a history of the church in seven books, from the accession of Constantine, A.D.to the 38th year of Theodosius, (London: Henry G.

Bohn, ) reprinted several times. Other articles where Historia ecclesiastica is discussed: Socrates: church historian whose annotated chronicle, Historia ecclesiastica (“Ecclesiastical History”), is an indispensable documentary source for Christian history from to Through excerpts from the 6th-century Latin translation ascribed to Cassiodorus and Epiphanius, it provided the medieval Latin .