Christ as Mediator: A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of - download pdf or read online

By Jon M. Robertson

ISBN-10: 0199212600

ISBN-13: 9780199212606

ISBN-10: 1435621557

ISBN-13: 9781435621558

Show description

By Jon M. Robertson

ISBN-10: 0199212600

ISBN-13: 9780199212606

ISBN-10: 1435621557

ISBN-13: 9781435621558

Show description

Read Online or Download Christ as Mediator: A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of Caesarea, Marcellus of Ancyra, and Athanasius of Alexandria (Oxford Theological Monographs) PDF

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Additional info for Christ as Mediator: A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of Caesarea, Marcellus of Ancyra, and Athanasius of Alexandria (Oxford Theological Monographs)

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Des Places, Collection des universités de France (Paris: Les Belles lettres, 1973), fr. 15, p. 56. yu:2048/oso/private... , fr. 19, p. 59; fr. 20, p. 60. but is a distinct essence from it. , fr. 16, p. 57. This is certainly echoed in Eusebius’ desire to keep the Father and Son as separate beings. 40 Privacy Policy and Legal Notice © Oxford University Press, 2003-2007. All rights reserved. yu:2048/oso/private... com) © Copyright Oxford University Press, 2003-2007. All Rights Reserved Robertson, Jon M.

Com) © Copyright Oxford University Press, 2003-2007. All Rights Reserved audience, Eusebius may sound more ‘Platonic’ than he really was in some writings. The consideration of audience may certainly have affected the terminology employed by Eusebius, but we still must take the content of what he wrote seriously. yu:2048/oso/private... God’ because he believed it was required by Christian revelation and quoted Numenius because he thought that he supported this ‘Christian’ view. While this radical view of divine transcendence of the ‘first God’ holds implications for Eusebius’ Trinitarian theology, it also has obvious import for the need of a mediator between God and the created order.

Strutwolf, Die Trinitätstheologie und Christologie des Euseb von Caesarea: Eine dogmengeschichtliche Untersuchung seiner Platonismusrezeption und Wirkungsgeschichte (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1999). which are best described in terms which connote a tension between ‘likeness’ and ‘unlikeness’. In other words, for the Logos to function truly as a mediating being it must share something of the two extremes between which it mediates, and yet remain different from either. It must be able to have a relationship of some sort with both God above and creatures below.

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Christ as Mediator: A Study of the Theologies of Eusebius of Caesarea, Marcellus of Ancyra, and Athanasius of Alexandria (Oxford Theological Monographs) by Jon M. Robertson


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