Homilies on the Psalms: Codex Monacensis Graecus 314

Portada
CUA Press, 2020 M12 18 - 480 páginas
0 Opiniones
Las opiniones no están verificadas, pero Google revisa que no haya contenido falso y lo quita si lo identifica
"In 2012 a previously unknown manuscript, containing 3rd-century writings, was discovered in a Munich library. Named Codex Monacensis Graecus 314, it contains 29 homilies in their original language, which is ancient Greek. Most of them had been previously unknown altogether, and a few had been known only in a subsequent Latin translation. Their author is the 3rd-century Christian theologian Origen (native of Alexandria, Egypt; died in Caesarea, Palestine). This book is the first English translation of these Greek homilies. In the homilies Origen provides interpretations of Psalms (of the Bible) -- interpretations that employ concepts of classical Greek theology and a three-level method of biblical interpretation (literal, moral, allegorical). He addresses questions about the goal of the Christian life, the church, the incarnation of Christ, and human nature"--
 

Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario

No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.

Otras ediciones - Ver todas

Términos y frases comunes

Acerca del autor (2020)

Origen is the foremost member of the School of Alexandria, the first school of genuinely philosophical Christian theology. His Platonism is of an older form, uninfluenced by the Neoplatonism of Plotinus, so his philosophy is quite distinct from that of Augustine of Hippo on a number of issues, but especially on the issue of original sin and freedom of will and on the justification of God's permitting evil in the world. Origen became a center of controversy because of his contention that even the Devil would in the end return to God, and he seems to have held that a person enjoys as many successive lives on earth as are needed to return to God after the Fall. However, all matters concerning the interpretation of his thought are controversial. The other members of the school are Clement of Alexandria (c.150-c.213) and Irenaeus of Lyons (died c.202).

Información bibliográfica