Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers: First Series, Volume II St. Augustine: City of God, Christian Doctrine
"The Council of Nicaea in 325 AD marked the beginning of a new era in Christianity. For the first time, doctrines were organized into a single creed. The Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers did most of their writing during and after this important event in Church history. Unlike the previous era of Christian writing, the Nicene and Post-Nicene era is dominated by a few very important and prolific writers. In Volume II of the 14-volume collected writings of the Nicenes and Post-Nicenes (first published between 1886 and 1889), readers will discover one of Augustines masterworks: City of God. In this groundbreaking work, Augustine proposes a philosophy that sees history as having a purpose and direction. Coming at a time when Roman civilization was failing, this work argued that Romans could find comfort in Christianity because all of history was merely a struggle between the City of God (believers) and the City of Man (nonbelievers). Should Romans put their faith in the City of God, even their declining civilization should cause them no grief. Even though it was written at a very particular time in history, City of God appeals to all Christians seeking inspiration to continue their religious practice."
Kullanıcılar ne diyor? - Eleştiri yazın
Her zamanki yerlerde hiçbir eleştiri bulamadık.
Of the creation of angels and men and of the origin of evil 126
Of the punishment and results of mans first sin and of the propagation of man without last
The history of the city of God from Noah to the time of the kings of Israel
Of the last judgment and the declarations regarding it in the Old and New Testaments
able Abraham according already angels animals apostle Assyria authority become beginning believe blessed body born called cause certainly CHAP Christ Christian Church concerning created Creator dead death demons desire devil divine earth earthly eternal evil exist faith false father fear fire flesh follow give given glory God's goddess gods Greek hand happy hath heaven holy honor human judged judgment kind king kingdom less light live Lord means mind mortal nature never opinion pass peace persons philosophers present promise prophet punishment reason received refer regarding reign remains Romans Scripture seed sins sons soul speak spirit suffer suppose thee things thou thought tion true truth understand unto vice virtue whole wicked wish worship