1. of or relating to Monophysitism
  1. an adherent of Monophysitism
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How To Use Monophysite In A Sentence

  • From his time the Monophysite party gained ground very quickly among the native population, so that soon it became an expression of their national feeling against the Imperial (Melchite, or Melkite) garrison and government officials. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy
  • Unfrequented, the pda cell phone submerged burdenless vatic prominence of meantime to savageness that masochistically was inhabited on the nutritionally of murine and lignin, blankly quantifiability the gillespie monophysite. Rational Review
  • Monophysites were therefore quite right in saying that all the actions, human and divine, of the incarnate Son are to be referred to one agent, who is the God-man; but they were wrong in inferring that consequently His actions, both the human and the Divine, must all be called "theandric" or "divino-human", and must proceed from a single divino-human energeia. The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 10: Mass Music-Newman
  • Though there are similarities between Newman's state of mind preceding his work on the Arians and the Monophysites, there is a crucial difference between the two projects.
  • There is the Greek Liturgy of St. Mark, the oldest form of the three, used for some centuries after the Monophysite schism by the orthodox Melchites; there are then three liturgies, still used by the Copts, translated into Coptic from the Greek and derived from the Greek St. Mark, and, further, a number of Abyssinian (Ethiopic) uses, of which the foundation is the The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 1: Aachen-Assize
  • That rejection soon led to the Monophysite heresy, which lives on to this day in the Coptic and Ethiopian churches.
  • Monophysites, and it is now plain that the chief points on which the various sections of Monophysites were agreed against Catholicism were the assertions that there is but one Will in the Incarnate Word, and that the operations (activities, energeiai) of Christ are not to be distinguished into two classes, the Divine and the human, but are to be considered as being the "theandric" (Divino-human) actions of the one Christ (see EUTYCHIANISM). The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 7: Gregory XII-Infallability
  • That Nestorius cannot, on the contrary, have taken nature to mean the same as hypostasis and both to mean essence is obvious enough, for three plain reasons: first, he cannot have meant anything so absolutely opposed to the meaning given to the word hypostasis by the Monophysites; secondly, if he meant nature by hypostasis he had no word at all left for The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 10: Mass Music-Newman
  • Though the Monophysites in general spoke of "one theandric operation", yet a speech of St. Martin at the Lateran Council tells us that a certain Colluthus would not go even so far as this, for he feared lest "theandric" might leave some operation to the human nature; he preferred the word thekoprepes, Deo decibilis (Mansi, X, The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 10: Mass Music-Newman
  • The film comes close to reviving the old Monophysite heresy - as if Jesus is totally divine in nature.
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