Antiochene
adjective or noun see Antioch

New Collegiate Dictionary. 2001.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Antiochene — 1. adjective /ænˈtaɪəkiːn/ of or pertaining to various cities named Antioch, especially the Syrian Antioch 2. noun /ænˈtaɪəkiːn/ citizen of Antioch, especially the Syrian Antioch …   Wiktionary

  • antiochene — an·ti·o·chene …   English syllables

  • antiochene — I. anˈtīəˌkēn, |antē(ˌ)ä|kēn adjective Usage: usually capitalized Etymology: Late Latin Antiochenus, from Antiochia Antioch, ancient capital of Syria (now Antakya, Turkey) + Latin enus ene : of or belonging to Antioch or to the theological… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Antiochene Liturgy — • The family of liturgies originally used in the Patriarchate of Antioch begins with that of the Apostolic Constitutions; then follow that of St. James in Greek, the Syrian Liturgy of St. James, and the other Syrian Anaphorus Catholic… …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • Antiochene Rite — designates the family of liturgies originally used in the Patriarchate of Antioch: that of the Apostolic Constitutions; then that of St. James in Greek, the Syriac Liturgy of St. James, and the other Syriac Anaphoras. The line may be further… …   Wikipedia

  • Antiochene rite — ▪ Christianity also called  West Syrian rite        the system of liturgical practices and discipline observed by Syrian (Syrian Catholic Church) Monophysites (Jacobites), the Malabar Christians of Kerala, India (Jacobites), and three Eastern… …   Universalium

  • Antiochene theology —  Антиохийская теология …   Вестминстерский словарь теологических терминов

  • Antiochene school —    This term refers to the theology associated with Antioch (Syria) since the fourth century. The theologians associated with this school (John Chrysostom, Theodore of Mopsuestia) emphasized the humanity of Jesus and a literalinterpretation of… …   Glossary of theological terms

  • patristic literature — Body of literature that comprises those works (excluding the New Testament) written by Christians before the 8th century. It refers to the works of the Church Fathers. Most patristic literature is in Greek or Latin, but much survives in Syriac… …   Universalium

  • Nestorius and Nestorianism — • Biography of the Patriarch of Constantinople, and examination of the unacceptable implications of his doctrine Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Nestorius and Nestorianism     Nestorius and Nestorianism …   Catholic encyclopedia

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