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Author: N. Clayton Croy
The only narratives of Jesus’ birth locate the event in Bethlehem, but the adult Jesus is consistently associated with Nazareth. How do we reconcile these two indisputable facts? Some dismiss Bethlehem as a theologoumenon, a theological fabrication. Others insist on Bethlehem based on the census of Quirinius. In the present volume, N. Clayton Croy argues that both are wrong. Instead Jesus’ birthplace was determined by the scandalous nature of Mary’s pregnancy, with it being necessary for Mary and Joseph to escape the inevitable shame of an ill-timed conception and decamp to a less hostile environment. In this light, a Bethlehem-born Jesus who grew up in Nazareth should never have been considered problematic.
Clément d’Alexandrie (150-215 Ap. J.-C.) est l’un des penseurs les plus brillants des premiers siècles chrétiens. Son enseignement, tout autant pétri de la Bible que de la pensée grecque, nous révèle la nature des débats aux premières heures de l’expansion du christianisme. Ce livre aborde un sujet peu étudié à ce jour, à savoir sa pensée sur l’Église. C’est pourtant un sujet récurent de ses ouvrages, où il réfléchit longuement sur l’Église à partir de l’être et la mission du Logos divin. L’analyse du discours de Clément sur l’Église permet donc de revisiter les intuitions principales de sa christologie tout en apportant un éclairage sur sa perception de l’identité chrétienne à une époque où celle-ci est encore en construction.

Clement of Alexandria (AD 150-215) is one of the most brilliant thinkers of the early Christian centuries. His teaching, steeped as much in the Bible as in Greek thought, reveals to us the nature of the debates in the early days of the expansion of Christianity. This book deals with a subject little studied to this day, namely his thoughts on the Church. Yet it is a recurring subject in his works, where he reflects at length on the Church from the point of view of the being and the mission of the divine Logos. Analysis of Clement’s discourse on the Church therefore makes it possible to revisit the main intuitions of his Christology while shedding light on his perception of Christian identity at a time when it is still under construction.
Author: Anton Pritula

Abstract

The present paper discusses various kinds of poetry represented in scribal paratextual parts of East Syriac manuscripts, such as introductions and colophons. In the current article, we have attempted to develop a general typology of this kind of verse pieces and to discuss the details of their transmission in diachronic scope, starting with the Mongol period and focusing on the Ottoman time, when this type of texts obtained a large popularity.

In: Scrinium
In: Vigiliae Christianae
In: La Cité du Logos: L’ecclésiologie de Clément d’Alexandrie et son enracinement christologique
In: La Cité du Logos: L’ecclésiologie de Clément d’Alexandrie et son enracinement christologique
In: La Cité du Logos: L’ecclésiologie de Clément d’Alexandrie et son enracinement christologique
In: La Cité du Logos: L’ecclésiologie de Clément d’Alexandrie et son enracinement christologique
In: La Cité du Logos: L’ecclésiologie de Clément d’Alexandrie et son enracinement christologique