Synonyms for christological or Related words with christological

christology              ecclesiology              scriptural              doctrinal              adoptionist              thomistic              trinitarianism              eschatology              hesychast              eschatological              johannine              trinitarian              theodicy              docetic              continuationist              origenist              palamite              premillennial              cessationist              gnostic              pharisaic              supersessionism              hermeneutical              soteriology              theistic              literalist              deistic              ecclesiological              hermeneutic              mariology              dogmatic              gnosticism              nestorius              antinomian              amillennial              inerrancy              patristic              millennialism              theologies              arminian              quartodeciman              antinomianism              historicity              nestorianism              halakhic              pelagianism              monophysitism              preterist              marcionite              amillennialism             

Examples of "christological"
These usages have been the subject of significant Christological analysis.
Donald MacLeod gives several Christological implications of a virgin birth:
2 Timothy contains one of Paul's Christological Hymns in 2:11–13:
The list below enumerates approved Christological images with a written and expressed Pontifical recognition and were granted a canonical coronation.
He submitted a written intervention on "Christological, ecclesiological and anthropological foundations of the missionary activity of the Church".
Joannes Maxentius, or John Maxentius, was the Byzantine leader of the so-called Scythian monks, a christological minority.
His main Christological work was "A Calm Inquiry into the Scripture Doctrine concerning the Person of Christ" (1817).
The Christological controversies came to a head over the persons of the Godhead and their relationship with one another.
Jesus: A Portrait is a 2008 Christological book by the Australian Jesuit priest and academic Gerald O'Collins.
Tikva Frymer-Kensky noted that Pallis (1926) rejected some of the Christological parallels noted by Zimmern, but
Neither the intense christological debates of the centuries leading up to the Council of Chalcedon, nor the renewed christological debates of the 19th and 20th Centuries, have succeeded in squaring the circle by making intelligible the claim that one who was genuinely and unambiguously a man was also genuinely and unambiguously God.
Karl Barth states that as a Christian and theologian, he does not reject the description of Mary as the "Mother of God." To him, this is a legitimate expression of Christological truth. The description of Mary as the "Mother of God" was and is sensible, permissible and necessary as an auxiliary Christological proposition.
The following Churches affirm a Miaphysite christological position but are not in communion with any of the ancient Oriental Orthodox Churches for various reasons:
There exist two fundamental types of "Sanctus": the Alexandrian and the Antiochene. The "Sanctus" of the Roman Eucharist derives from the Antiochene liturgy and has two parts: (a) the "Sanctus" true and proper, consisting of the acclamation from Isaiah 6:3; and (b) the "Benedictus", a christological acclamation taken from Matthew 21:9. The "Sanctus" has been given a christological interpretation and a trinitarian interpretation, and this in both the East and the West. These differing interpretations may be due to the presence, in the text of the "Sanctus", of a theological section, namely, the acclamation from Isaiah 6:3, and a christological part, namely the acclamation from Matthew 21:9.
The accounts of the crucifixion and subsequent resurrection of Jesus provide a rich background for Christological analysis, from the canonical gospels to the Pauline epistles.
The Lord (orig. "Der Herr") is a Christological book, published in English translation in 1954, by Romano Guardini, a Roman Catholic priest and academic.
The accounts of the crucifixion and subsequent resurrection of Jesus provides a rich background for Christological analysis, from the canonical Gospels to the Pauline Epistles.
For convenience the heresies which arose in this period have been divided into three groups: Trinitarian/Christological; Gnostic; and other heresies.
He first came to prominence in 790, when his christological teachings were criticized as adoptionist by Alcuin. The Council of Frankfurt in 794 condemned his teachings as heretical.
The book discusses devotion to the Immaculate Heart of Mary from a Trinitarian and Christological perspective. It has an nihil obstat and an imprimatur.