Your search for 'dc_creator:( "Greschat, Katharina" ) OR dc_contributor:( "Greschat, Katharina" )' returned 5 results. Modify search

Did you mean: dc_creator:( "greschat, katharina" ) OR dc_contributor:( "greschat, katharina" )

Sort Results by Relevance | Newest titles first | Oldest titles first

Noetus of Smyrna

(152 words)

Author(s): Greschat, Katharina
[German Version] Hippolytus, residing in Rome, knew the teaching of Noetus, who came from Smyrna (end of the 2nd cent.), but only through Noetus’s Roman students ( Haer. IX 7–10; X 26f.; derived from this: Epiph. Haer. 57; Philastrius of Brescia, Diversarum haereseon liber, 53; Theodoret,


(10,627 words)

Author(s): Heller, Birgit | Gerstenberger, Erhard S. | Lichtenberger, Hermann | Greschat, Katharina | Markschies, Christoph | Et al.
[German Version] I. Religious Studies – II. Old Testament – III. Primitive Christianity – IV. Church History – V. Judaism – VI. Islam – VII. Asia, Africa, and Latin America – VIII. Social Sciences – IX. Psychology – X. Philosophy of Religion – XI. Practical Theology I. Religious Studies To date there have been hardly any works devoted to men from the perspective of religious studies. Given the androcentrism of traditional scholarship, the category of homo religiosus has usually yielded knowledge of the religious male, but this work must …


(93 words)

Author(s): Greschat, Katharina
[German Version] came from Asia Minor and taught in Rome c. 180 as a disciple of Tatian (Eus. Hist. eccl. V 13.1–9). His works included a treatise against the Roman Marcionites (Marcion), whom he accused of divisiveness in their doctrine of first principles. He engaged Apelles in a disputation to show that the latter’s form of the single first principle doctrine was without merit. Katharina Greschat Bibliography K. Greschat, “‘Woher hast du den Beweis für deine Lehre?’ Der altkirchliche Lehrer Rhodon und seine Auseinandersetzung mit den römischen Marcioniten,” StPatr 34, 2001, 82–87.


(182 words)

Author(s): Greschat, Katharina
[German Version] Miltiades, Greek apologist trained as a rhetor (Tert. Val. V 1; Eus. Hist. eccl. V 17.1). He probably came from Asia Minor (Jer. Vir. ill. 39) and wrote under Marcus Aurelius; none of his works survives. Besides a work against Valentinus (Tert. Val. V 1), there is evidence of a literary debate with Montanism against which he declared that “a prophet should not speak in ecstasy” (Eus. Hist. eccl. V 17.1). He also wrote a work in two books against the Hellenes and the Jews, and a defense of the Christian way of life (which he called a philosophia) addressed the secular powers (Eus. Hi…