Oriental churches
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Oriental churches an introduction by Xavier Koodapuzha

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Published by Oriental Institute of Religious Studies, India in Kottayam .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Catholic Church -- Oriental rites.,
  • Eastern churches -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [194]-195).

StatementXavier Koodapuzha.
SeriesOriental Institute of Religious Studues, India publications ;, no. 180, Oriental Institute of Religious Studies, India (Series) ;, no. 180.
ContributionsOriental Institute of Religious Studies, India.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBX4710.34 .K66 1996
The Physical Object
Pagination196 p. ;
Number of Pages196
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL321894M
ISBN 108186063137
LC Control Number97902617

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The book offers to the reader a deep and ample knowledge about the theological tradition of the Oriental Orthodox Churches in general and of the Armenian Apostolic Church in particular. Since this small family of Orthodox Churches is not very known to the public, the book provides exact, reliable and scholarly first-hand theological information which is of immense value and . Rome and the Eastern Churches: (Nestorian) and Oriental Orthodox (Monophysite) Churches, are examined. The book also contains an account of the origins and present condition of the Eastern Catholic Churches—a deeper knowledge of which, by their Western brethren, was called for at the Second Vatican Council as well as by subsequent synods Cited by: 7.   Well, there is really no such thing as an "Oriental Orthodox Bible." Like you said, Ethiopians have a different canon. The Syrians and Indians use the Peshitta Bible, a Bible from Aramaic sources. I don't know what Bible or canon the Armenians use, but the Copts do use more or less what the Greek canon uses. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Orthodox & Oriental Churches Books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.

Giorgio Demetrio Gallaro, Secretary ; Flavio Pace, Under Secretary. General Information. Type of Jurisdiction: Congregation Erected: 1 May Curial Office Roman Curia; Description: considers those matters, whether concerning persons or things, affecting the Catholic Oriental Churches. The Oriental Orthodox Churches were unified with the Christian Church universal until the 5th century C.E. when they split from the Roman and Byzantine (Eastern .   This is the thread which will be devoted to the discussion of the history of Oriental Orthodoxy and related topics. The Patriarchs Oriental Orthodoxy is the faith of those Eastern Christian churches which recognize only the first three ecumenical councils—the First Council of Nicaea, the First Council of Constantinople and the First Council of Ephesus. Orthodox churches (Oriental) The Oriental Orthodox family is comprised of the Ethiopian, Coptic, Armenian, Syrian, Indian and Eritrean Churches. Historically they have been referred to as non- or anti- or pre-Chalcedonian, Monophysite, Ancient Oriental or Lesser Eastern.

  The book offers to the reader a deep and ample knowledge about the theological tradition of the Oriental Orthodox Churches in general and of the Armenian Apostolic Church in particular. Since this small family of Orthodox Churches is not very known to the public, the book provides exact, reliable and scholarly first-hand theological information Cited by: 1.   The Coptic patriarch is a “first among equals” and chairs the general council of Oriental Orthodox churches. Most of the 60 million members of the Oriental Orthodox Church live in Ethiopia, Egypt, Eritrea, Armenia, India, Syria, and Lebanon. Oriental Orthodox churches also exist in North America, Australia, Europe, and other parts of the world. Oriental churches. Kottayam: Oriental Institute of Religious Studies, India [] (OCoLC) Online version: Koodapuzha, Xavier, Oriental churches. Kottayam: Oriental Institute of Religious Studies, India [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Xavier Koodapuzha; Oriental Institute of Religious. Who are the Oriental Churches? The Oriental Orthodox Churches were united with Rome and Byzantium in a common profession of faith until the fifth century Council of Chalcedon (). While the Roman and Byzantine Churches came to accept Chalcedon as the Fourth Ecumenical Council, the Oriental Orthodox Churches acknowledge only the first three.