Synonyms for catholicity or Related words with catholicity
Examples of "catholicity"
In Christian theology, and specially in ecclesiology, terms "Catholicism" and "
" are used in two basic forms, with capital "C" or just with small "c". When used with small "c", terms "catholicism" and "
" generally designate theological doctrine of the "
of the Church" without denominational connotations. On the other hand, when used with capital "C", terms "Catholicism" and "
" often designate a particular Christian denomination, depending on the personal views and theological positions of any particular author.
Biber published a major theological work at the time of the Oxford Movement, "The Standard of
, or an Attempt to point out in a plain Manner certain safe and leading Principles amidst the conflicting Opinions by which the Church is at present agitated" (London, 1840; 2nd edition, 1844). In 1842 he followed it with "
v. Sibthorp", called in its second edition of 1844 "The
of the Anglican Church vindicated, and the alleged
of the Roman Church disproved". This work was addressed to Richard Waldo Sibthorp, an Anglican cleric who in 1841 had converted to Catholicism (temporarily as it turned out).
Eastern Orthodox Church considers itself to be both orthodox and catholic. Doctrine of
of the Church, as derived from the Nicene Creed, is essential to Eastern Orthodox Ecclesiology. The term "
of the Church" (Greek ) is used in its original sense, as a designation for the Universality of the Church, centered around Christ. Therefore, Eastern Orthodox notion of
is not centered around any singular see, unlike Roman Catholicism, that has one earthly center.
The question then, is whether the principle of masculinity must be subordinated to the principle of
(estimated to have been previously implied by the fundamental laws as intrinsic to the French monarchy) or the reverse, with masculinity fundamental and
“Mr. Maurice’s characteristics are well known and becoming every year more highly appreciated—broad
, keeness of insight, powerful mental grasp, fearlessness of utterance and devoutness of spirit.”
He teaches American literature and cultural studies at Duke University, with a special emphasis on
, immigrant literature, and visual media.
Since the term "catholicism" is the English form of the Greek term (""), it shares the same etymological origin with various similar terms, such as "
" and "Catholic Church", all of them being derived from the Greek adjective "katholikos", meaning "universal". Directly from the Greek, or via Late Latin "catholicus", the term "catholic" entered many other languages, becoming the base for the creation of various theological terms such as "catholicism" and "
" (Late Latin "catholicismus", "catholicitas").
Horstmann concluded his approbation of Houck's "Volume One" of the 1903 "A History of
in Northern Ohio and the Diocese of Cleveland from 1749 to December 31, 1900", with two verses from the New Testament:
The most fundamental division in evangelical catholic circles is between those who are determined, come what may, to remain Lutheran and those who are at least willing to consider that their
might one day edge into Roman Catholicism.
and toleration crystallized in the country's Constitution prevail in the college: about two hundred of the students are Jewesses, and a black face, framed in curly African hair, may occasionally be seen.
It can be said that the "ecumenicity" of the Church is another way of expressing her "radical
and/or universality (See Guidelines for Lutheran-Roman Catholic Dialogue 1967).
The Society was active in seeking and achieving Article 1 of the Articles Declaratory of the Constitution of the Church of Scotland, defining the trinitarian nature of the Christian faith and the "
" of the Church.
During early centuries of Christian history, majority of Christians who followed doctrines represented in Nicene Creed were bound by one common and undivided
that was uniting the Latin speaking Christians of West and the Greek speaking Christians of the East. In those days, terms "eastern Catholic" and "western Catholic" had their basic geographical meanings, generally corresponding to existing linguistic distinctions between Greek East and Latin West. In spite of various and quite frequent theological and ecclesiastical disagreements between major Christian sees, common
was preserved until the great disputes that arose between 9th and 11th century. After the East–West Schism, the notion of common
was broken and each side started to develop its own terminological practice.
Gregorian chant provides the Latin Church with a musical identity, and like the ancient Liturgical language, provided and still provides Her Liturgies with a unifying element as Her
("universality") has become more apparent, via the international travel of recent popes, worldwide media originating in the Vatican, etc.
Hochkirchliche Vereinigung seeks not only to restore, but also carry through the full
of Augsburg Confession, which has coherently never happened in the history of Lutheran Church. It has also been able to make many High Church practises legitimate in Evangelical Church in Germany and has been involved in Liturgical Movement.
The practice of the Eastern Churches gives greater emphasis to the unity of Christian initiation. That of the Latin Church more clearly expresses the communion of the new Christian with the bishop as guarantor and servant of the unity,
and apostolicity of his Church, and hence the connection with the apostolic origins of Christ's Church.
Merging of the former Ottawa and former Carleton Roman Catholic School Boards resulted in the establishment of the Ottawa-Carleton Catholic School Board on January 1, 1998. The board changed its name to the Ottawa Catholic School Board on March 27, 2007 to emphasize the commitment to
and to reflect the amalgamation of the City of Ottawa.
Writing about the Syro-Malankara Catholic Church prior to its regaining
, William Richards wrote, in "The Indian Christians of St. Thomas", that their history shows a constant effort to obtain bishops, of Syrian descent, in communion with the Holy See.
Fr. James Kearney O'Neill, of Ballycastle, Co. Antrim, founded the Order of the Knights of St. Columbanus in 1915 "to cherish fraternal charity and to develop practical
among it's members, to promote and foster the cause of the Catholic faith and Catholic education".
In politics, he followed the Conservative Party. Under his firm administration,
made great advances, many churches and schools were built, and the bishop proved an unflinching champion of Catholic education. His fearless denunciation of social evils, and his outspoken expression of opinion attracted the notice of the Press, and even "The Times" devoted special attention to his speeches.
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