Eusebius

NOUN
  1. Christian bishop of Caesarea in Palestine; a church historian and a leading early Christian exegete (circa 270-340)
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How To Use Eusebius In A Sentence

  • Julius Africanus lived at Emmaus and composed a chronography, out of which the episcopal lists of Rome, Alexandria, and Antioch, and a great deal of other matter, have been preserved for us in St. Jerome's version of the Chronicle of Eusebius, and in The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 6: Fathers of the Church-Gregory XI
  • Here again it is a famous question whether what Flavius Josephus and Eusebius quote under the name of Hecataeus is authentic.
  • Eusebius classes it among the antilegomena, or works having locally quasi-canonical authority. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 1: Aachen-Assize
  • 5. This is called the Hieronymian view in honor of Jerome Eusebius Hieronymus, not to be confused with Eusebius of Caesarea, the 5th-century Christian theologian who was its champion. The Jesus Dynasty
  • Eusebius, it is true, preserves some very meagre fragments [244: 2]; but in these not a single writer on either side in the Quartodeciman controversy is mentioned, not even Melito. Essays on the work entitled "Supernatural Religion"
  • In Eusebius's Cronica, a prime example of this intellectual heritage of seventeenth-century antiquarians, the various events from the life of Moses were diligently matched to the house of Cecrops.
  • Rivière, "La propag, du Christ. dans les trois premiers siècles", Paris, 1907), the historian Eusebius exhibits Christianity as vigorous and expansive in Italy previous to Constantine (see Fabricius, "Lux salutaris Evangelii"; Harnack, "Mission und Ausbreitung des The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 8: Infamy-Lapparent
  • Eusebius had mentioned seven Epistles, but Ussher -- deceived by a mistake on the part of St. Jerome -- exscinded the Epistle to Polycarp, and condemned it as spurious. The Quarterly Review, Volume 162, No. 324, April, 1886
  • Christian letters were continued in Greek by such men as Eusebius of Caesarea (260–340), who among other things established the tradition of Christian chronography, and by the theologian Gregory of Nazianzus (329–89). d. Christians and Pagans
  • Eusebius of Caesarea (340), while personally accepting II Peter as authentic and canonical, nevertheless classes it among the disputed works (antilegomena), at the same time affirming that it was known by most Christians and studied by a large number with the other Scriptures. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 11: New Mexico-Philip
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