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Eschatology ( from the Greek, eschatos / eschatē / eschaton meaning " last " and-logy meaning " the study of ", first used in English around 1550 ) is a part of theology, philosophy, and futurology concerned with what are believed to be the final events of history, the ultimate destiny of humanity — commonly referred to as the " end of the world " or " end time ".
Some Related Sentences
Eschatology and from
In Christian Eschatology, the part of the valley on which the Battle of Megiddo was fought is believed to be destined to be the site of the penultimate battle between good and evil ( the final battle taking place 1, 000 years later in Jerusalem ), known as Armageddon ( a word derived from Megiddo ).
* Yamashita, Akiko ( 1998 ), ' The " Eschatology " of Japanese new and new new religions: from Tenrikyo to Kofuku-no-Kagaku ' in Japanese Religions, Vol.
Eschatology and /
* Bratcher, Dennis, " Doomsday Prophets: The Difference between Prophetic and Apocalyptic Eschatology " From CRI / Voice, Institute, 2006.
Eschatology and meaning
* Morwenna Ludlow ( 2001 ), in Universal Salvation: Eschatology in the Thought of Gregory of Nyssa and Karl Rahner, writes that, though the meaning was very flexible until the mid-6th century, " the word apokatastasis is now usually used to refer to a specifically Origenistic doctrine of universal salvation ".
Eschatology and last
Eschatology and study
Eschatology is an ancient branch of study in Christian theology, presumably starting with the Olivet discourse, The Sheep and the Goats, and other discourses of end times by Jesus, with the doctrine of the Second Coming of Christ first touched on by Paul of Tarsus and Ignatius of Antioch ( c. 35 – 107 AD ), then given more consideration by the Christian apologist, Justin Martyr ( c. 100 – 165 ).
Eschatology and ",
* " The ' Whole Humanity ': Gregory of Nyssa's Critique of Slavery in Light of His Eschatology ", Scottish Journal of Theology 54. 1 ( 2001 ): 51-69.
* " The Writing of the Kingdom: Thirty-Seven Aphorisms towards an Eschatology of the Text ", Modern Theology ( Spring 2000 ): 181-202.
Eschatology and is
Eschatology, generally is the area of theology and philosophy concerned with the final events in the history of the world, the ultimate destiny of humanity, and related concepts.
Eschatology is a part of theology and philosophy concerned with the final events in the history of the world, or the ultimate destiny of humanity, commonly referred to as the end of the world.
One of the most famous repdigits is 666, referred to in Christian Eschatology as the number of the beast.
He is a professor of Old Testament studies and Eschatology at Liberty University in Lynchburg, Virginia, and a frequent speaker on prophecy.
This integration of doctrine began for Torrance with the Nicene homoousion ( the fact that the eternal Son was and is one in being with the Father and Spirit in eternity and with us by virtue of the incarnation ), and included the doctrines of the Trinity, Creation, Incarnation, Atonement, Eschatology, Pneumatology, the Church and the Sacraments as well as a theology of ordained Ministry.
In these teachings, God the Son pre-existed before incarnation, is co-eternal with God the Father ( and the Holy Spirit ), both before Creation and after the End ( see Eschatology ).
Eschatology: Death and Eternal Life () is a 1988 book written by Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger ( Pope Benedict XVI ).
Eschatology and part
St. Louis: Concordia Publishing House, 1934. p. 637, section " The Doctrine of the Last Things ( Eschatology ), part 7.
Eschatology and theology
In all three senses, Christian systematic theology will often touch on some or all of the following topics: God, Trinitarianism, Revelation, Creation and Divine providence, Theodicy, Theological anthropology, Christology, Soteriology, Ecclesiology, Eschatology, Israelology, Bibliology, Hermeneutics, Sacrament, Pneumatology, Christian life, Heaven, and interfaith statements on other religions.
He always made it clear that the ideal philosophy was Christocentric: he said that Reformed theology must "' Christologize ' predestination and decrees, regeneration and sanctification, the doctrine of the Church, and the whole of the Eschatology.
Eschatology and with
* Rudolf Bultmann's 1954-55 Gifford lectures, " History and Eschatology " with full text of the book of the same name.
* ( edited with Carl E. Braaten ) The Last Things: Biblical and Theological Perspectives on Eschatology ( 2003 )
Christian Reconstructionism was originally formulated as a practical expression of Postmillennial Christian Eschatology, though the distinctive tenets of the school of thought ( generally referred to as Theonomic Ethics ) are purported to be compatible with other eschatological viewpoints within conservative Christianity.
from and Greek
While studying at the seminary in Andover, Adoniram had been working on a New Testament translation from the original Greek.
Those famous lines of the Greek Anthology with which a fading beauty dedicates her mirror at the shrine of a goddess reveal a wise attitude: `` Venus, take my votive glass, Since I am not what I was, What from this day I shall be, Venus, let me never see ''.
And then the Amen corner took hold, re-enacting a form of group participation in worship that stemmed from years before the Greek chorus, spreading down through the African forest, overseas to the West Indies, and then here in Alabama.
They answered him in monosyllables, nods, occasionally muttering in Greek to one another, awaiting the word from Papa, who restlessly cracked his knuckles, anxious to stuff himself into his white Cadillac and burst off to the freeway.
It was not even in writing Latin epigrams, sometimes bawdy ones, or in translating Lucian from Greek into Latin or in defending the study of Greek against the attack of conservative academics, or in attacking the conservative theologians who opposed Erasmus's philological study of the New Testament.
Scientists assume that cholesterol ( from the Greek chole, meaning bile, and sterios, meaning solid ) is somehow necessary for the formation of brain cells, since it accounts for about 2% of the brain's total solid weight.
With the loss of the study of ancient Greek in the early medieval Latin West, Aristotle was practically unknown there from c. AD 600 to c. 1100 except through the Latin translation of the Organon made by Boethius.
In the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, interest in Aristotle revived and Latin Christians had translations made, both from Arabic translations, such as those by Gerard of Cremona, and from the original Greek, such as those by James of Venice and William of Moerbeke.
After Thomas Aquinas wrote his theology, working from Moerbeke's translations, the demand for Aristotle's writings grew and the Greek manuscripts returned to the West, stimulating a revival of Aristotelianism in Europe that continued into the Renaissance.
The term " anthropology " is from the Greek anthrōpos (), " man ", understood to mean humankind or humanity, and-logia (- λογία ), " discourse " or " study.
Marie-Louise von Franz tells us the double approach of Western alchemy was set from the start, when Greek philosophy was mixed with Egyptian and Mesopotamian technology.
The genus Amoeba and amoeboids in general both derive their names from the ancient Greek word for change.
Following the tradition of these Ancient Greek folk etymologies, in the Doric dialect the word originally meant wall, fence from animals and later assembly within the agora.
Homer interprets Apollo as a terrible god ( δεινός θεός ) who brings death and disease with his arrows, but who can also heal, possessing a magic art that separates him from the other Greek gods.
Marble, Roman copy of a Greek original of the 4th century BCE, from the collection of Cardinal Albani
The evolution of the Greek sculpture can be observed in his depictions from the almost static formal Kouros type in early archaic period, to the representation of motion in a relative harmonious whole in late archaic period.
The evolution of the Greek art seems to go parallel with the Greek philosophical conceptions, which changed from the natural-philosophy of Thales to the metaphysical theory of Pythagoras.
The Greek words " ida " ( οίδα: know ) and " idos " ( είδος: species ) have the same root as the word " idea " ( ιδέα ), indicating how the Greek mind moved from the gift of the senses, to the principles beyond the senses.
According to the Greek tradition the Dipylon master was named Daedalus, and in his statues the limbs were freed from the body, giving the impression that the statues could move.
Such statues were found across the Greek speaking world, the preponderance of these were found at the sanctuaries of Apollo with more than one hundred from the sanctuary of Apollo Ptoios, Boeotia alone.