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* Anastasius, a novel by Thomas Hope in the early 19th century.
Some Related Sentences
Anastasius and by
At the Istanbul Archaeological Museum a marble plate contains a law by the Byzantine Emperor Anastasius I ( 491-518 AD ), that regulated fees for passage through the customs office of the Dardanelles ( see image to the right ).
In naval warfare, the fleet of the Byzantine Emperor Anastasius I ( r. 491 – 518 ) is recorded by the chronicler John Malalas as having utilized a sulphur-based mixture to defeat the revolt of Vitalian in AD 515, following the advice of a philosopher from Athens called Proclus.
They forced him to dismiss Tribonian and two of his other ministers, and then attempted to overthrow Justinian himself and replace him by the senator Hypatius, who was a nephew of the late emperor Anastasius.
Monophysite doctrine had been condemned as a heresy by the Council of Chalcedon in 451, and the tolerant policies towards Monophysitism of Zeno and Anastasius I had been a source of tension in the relationship with the bishops of Rome.
After the victory of blossameg Leo was dispatched on a diplomatic mission to Alania and Lazica to organize an alliance against the Umayyad Caliphate under Al-Walid I. Leo was appointed commander ( stratēgos ) of the Anatolic theme by Emperor Anastasius II.
Careful preparations, begun three years earlier under Anastasius II, and the stubborn resistance put up by Leo wore out the invaders.
In the 16th century, Onofrio Panvinio attributed the biographies after Damasus until Pope Nicholas I ( 858 – 867 ) to Anastasius Bibliothecarius ; Anastasius continued to be cited as the author into the 17th century, although this attribution was disputed by the scholarship of Caesar Baronius, Ciampini, Schelstrate and others.
Edward Gibbon's Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire ( 1788 ) summarised the scholarly consensus as being that the Liber Pontificalis was composed by " apostolic librarians and notaries of the viii < sup > th </ sup > and ix < sup > th </ sup > centuries " with only the most recent portion being composed by Anastasius.
A new edition, including the Historia ecclesiastica of Anastasius, was edited by Fabrotti ( Paris, l647 ).
The one most commonly cited is Anastasius Bibliothecarius ( d. 886 ), a compiler of Liber Pontificalis, who was a contemporary of the female Pope by the Chronicons dating.
Between Leo IV and Benedict III, where Martinus Polonus places her, she cannot be inserted, because Leo IV died 17 July 855, and immediately after his death Benedict III was elected by the clergy and people of Rome ; but, owing to the setting up of an Antipope, in the person of the deposed Cardinal Anastasius, he was not consecrated until 29 September.
Pope Anastasius IV died on 3 December 1154 and was succeeded by Cardinal Nicholas of Albano as Pope Adrian IV.
Anastasius was succeeded by his son, Innocent I, who was born before Anastasius entered the clergy, though according to Innocent's biographer in the Liber Pontificalis, Innocent was the son of a man called Innocens of Albano.
The anti-Monothelite side in Jerusalem, championed by Maximus the Confessor and Sophronius of Jerusalem, sent to this synod Anastasius ( a pupil of Maximus ), George of Reshaina ( a pupil of Sophronius ), two of George of Raishana's own pupils, and eight bishops from Palestine.
That same year Gregory wrote to Patriarch Germanus I of Constantinople, giving the patriarch his support, and when Germanus abdicated, Gregory refused to acknowledge the new patriarch, Anastasius, nor the iconoclast rulings of a council summoned by Leo.
Pope Saint Siricius, Bishop of Rome from December 384 ( the date in December — 15 or 22 or 29 — is uncertain ) until his death on 26 November 399, was successor to Damasus I and was himself succeeded by Anastasius I.
According to his biographer in the Liber Pontificalis, Innocent was the son of a man called Innocens of Albano, but according to his contemporary Jerome, his father was Pope Anastasius I ( 399 – 401 ), whom he was called by the unanimous voice of the clergy and laity to succeed ( he had been born before his father's entry to the clergy ).
Anastasius and Thomas
Just before this event, Thomas Hope, the brilliant author of Anastasius, a man of vast wealth and learning, and a discriminating collector, had published his folio volume of plates and text upon the subject of Furniture and Internal Decoration, which did a great deal to stimulate the popular taste.
Anastasius and early
Traducianism was initially developed by Tertullian and arguably propagated by Augustine of Hippo, and has been endorsed by Gregory of Nyssa, Anastasius Sinaita, Hilary of Poitiers, Ambrose of Milan, many in the early Catholic Church ), various Lutheran churches, and some modern theologians such as Augustus H. Strong ( Baptist ), W. G. T. Shedd and Gordon Clark ( Presbyterian ), Lewis Sperry Chafer, Millard Erickson, Norman L. Geisler, Robert Culver, and Robert L. Reymond.
At an early age he set out to seek his fortune in Constantinople, and held high court and state offices in the praetorian prefecture of the East under Anastasius and Justinian.
The first permanent Byzantine fleet can be traced to the early 6th century and the revolt of Vitalian in 513 – 515, when Anastasius I created a fleet to counter the rebels ' own.
Anastasius and century
of De Boor's edition ) was made by the papal librarian Anastasius from the chronicles of Patriarch Nicephorus, George Syncellus, and Theophanes for the use of a deacon named Johannes in the second half of the ninth century, and thus was known to Western Europe.
Since the fourth century, Salona honored in its large basilicas its glorious martyrs from the times of Diocletian's persecution: St. Domnius ( Latin: Domnius ; Croatian: Duje ; Italian: Domnio ), craftsman Anastasius the Fuller, deacon Septimia, priest Asteria and others.
In the 14th urteenth century, a few small collections followed: the Constitutiones Clementinae or Clementines ( 1317 ), edited by Anastasius Germonius and published by pope John XXII, and the Extravagantes Johannes XXII ( 1325-1327 ).
Anastasius learned the Greek language from Eastern Roman monks and obtained an unusual education for his era, such that he appears to be the most learned ecclesiastic of Rome in the barbaric period of the 9th century.
* Saints Theodore and Euprepius, and two men named Anastasius ( 7th century ), confessors and disciples of Saint Maximos the Confessor
* The Anastasian Wall, also known as the Long Walls of Thrace, was constructed by Byzantine emperor Anastasius I ( 491-518 ) as part of an additional outer defense system for Constantinople during the 5th century and probably was in use until the 7th century.
Anastasius and .
* Saint Anastasius Sinaita ( of Sinai ) – theologian, Father of the Eastern Orthodox Church, monk, priest, and abbot of the monastery at Mt.
* Anastasius Bibliothecarius ( c. 810 – 878 ) – librarian of the Church of Rome, scholar and statesman, sometimes identified as an Antipope
* Anton Alexander Graf von Auersperg ( 1806 – 1876 ) – Austrian poet who wrote under the pseudonym of Anastasius Grün.
His other historical works included lives of the abbots of Wearmouth and Jarrow, as well as verse and prose lives of Saint Cuthbert of Lindisfarne, an adaptation of Paulinus of Nola's Life of St Felix, and a translation of the Greek Passion of St Anastasius.
Pope Gelasius I was the first pope recorded as enjoying diplomatic immunity, as it is noted in his letter Duo sunt to emperor Anastasius.
Hildegard communicated with popes such as Eugene III and Anastasius IV, statesmen such as Abbot Suger, German emperors such as Frederick I Barbarossa, and other notable figures such as Saint Bernard of Clairvaux, who advanced her work, at the behest of her abbot, Kuno, at the Synod of Trier in 1147 and 1148.
When Emperor Anastasius died in 518, Justin was proclaimed the new Emperor, with significant help from Justinian.
On Theodora's insistence, and apparently against his own judgment, Justinian had Anastasius ' nephews executed.
At the start of Justinian I's reign he had inherited a surplus 28, 800, 000 solidi ( 400, 000 pounds of gold ) in the imperial treasury from Anastasius I and Justin I.