Author: William Warburton


ISBN: PRNC:32101068787736


Page: 286

View: 651


Frontiers of Islamic Art and Architecture

Relevant primary sources are published and analyzed in Bernard Flusin, “L'Esplanade du Temple à l'arrivée des Arabes, d'après deux récits byzantins,” in Bayt al-Maqdis, Part One: {Abd al-Malik's Jerusalem, ed. Julian Raby and Jeremy ...

Author: Gülru Neci̇poğlu

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9789004173279

Category: Social Science

Page: 395

View: 674


"Muqarnas" is sponsored by The Aga Khan Program for Islamic Architecture at Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, Massachusetts. In "Muqarnas" articles are being published on all aspects of Islamic visual culture, historical and contemporary, as well as articles dealing with unpublished textual primary sources.

History of the Church

5.24.6, 6.12.1, 6.13.3, 6.16.1, 6.17, 6.19.4, 6.19.8, 6.31.1, 7.32.16; attempt of to rebuild temple in Jerusalem, ... 2, 28 Julian, martyr, 6.41.15 Julian of Alexandria, 5.9, 5.22, 6.2.2 Julian of Apamea, 5.16.17 Julian I of Jerusalem, ...

Author: Eusebius

Publisher: CUA Press

ISBN: 9780813229027

Category: Religion

Page: 509

View: 533


Translated into English from Rufinus's Latin translation; orignally written in Greek.

Rose Guide to the Temple

Julian—who had been raised as a ' it' Christian but had embraced the former Roman religion—decided to promote a return ' to paganism. In an effort to gain Jewish support against Christianity, Julian returned Jerusalem to its former ...

Author: Randall Price

Publisher: Rose Publishing Inc

ISBN: 9781596364684

Category: Religion

Page: 143

View: 700


"An archaeological exploration of the Temple Mount in Jerusalem from ancient times to modern day events. Diagrams, illustrations, maps, time lines, overlays and photographs trace God's sanctuary through the tabernacle, Solomon's Temple, Zerubbabel's Temple, Herod's Temple, the present Temple Mount, and the future temple"--Provided by publisher.

The Monthly Review

If Julian had attempted to rebuild the temple at Jerusalem , and had been defeated by a miraculous interposition ; it was an event , Dr. Lardner says , much to his purpose , altogether suited to the great design of bis hiftory ...

Author: George Edward Griffiths


ISBN: UOM:39015078844241

Category: Books


View: 879


The Wandering Holy Man

sepulchre.38 as the pilgrim egeria, who stayed in Jerusalem in the years 382–385, informs us, on good friday the believers ... The attempt therefore by Julian the apostate in 363 to rebuild the Temple must have been a great blow to the ...

Author: Johannes Hahn

Publisher: Univ of California Press

ISBN: 9780520972957

Category: Religion

Page: 324

View: 727


Barsauma was a fifth-century Syrian ascetic, archimandrite, and leader of monks, notorious for his extreme asceticism and violent anti-Jewish campaigns across the Holy Land. Although Barsauma was a powerful and revered figure in the Eastern church, modern scholarship has widely dismissed him as a thug of peripheral interest. Until now, only the most salacious bits of the Life of Barsauma—a fascinating collection of miracles that Barsauma undertook across the Near East—had been translated. This pioneering study includes the first full translation of the Life and a series of studies by scholars employing a range of methods to illuminate the text from different angles and contexts. This is the authoritative source on this influential figure in the history of the church and his life, travels, and relations with other religious groups.

City of Demons

Irshai, “The Jerusalem Bishopric and the Jews,” 214. 61. David Levenson, “Julian's Attempt to Rebuild the Temple: An Inventory of Ancient and Medieval Sources,” in OfScribes and Scrolls: Studies on the Hebrew Bible, ...

Author: Dayna S. Kalleres

Publisher: Univ of California Press

ISBN: 9780520276475

Category: Religion

Page: 374

View: 554


Although it would appear in studies of late antique ecclesiastical authority and power that scholars have covered everything, an important aspect of the urban bishop has long been neglected: his role as demonologist and exorcist. When the emperor Constantine made Christianity the official religion of the realm, bishops and priests everywhere struggledÊ to ÒChristianizeÓ the urban spaces still dominated by Greco-Roman monuments and festivals. During this period of upheaval, when congregants seemingly attended everything but their own ÒorthodoxÓ church, many ecclesiastical leaders began simultaneously to promote aggressive and insidious depictions of the demonic. In City of Demons, Dayna S. Kalleres investigates this developing discourse and the church-sponsored rituals that went along with it, showing how shifting ecclesiastical demonologies and evolving practices of exorcism profoundly shaped Christian life in the fourth century.


Joseph, Bishop of Jerusalem, 120 Josephus, Flavius, 9, 16–17, 20, 32–34, 39–40, 41n. ... See Jude Judas, writer, 172 Jude, brother of Jesus, 45n, 74,94, 101, 106, 193, 198 Julia Mamaea, 204, 224 Julian the Apostate, 238n, 333 Julian, ...

Author: Eusebius

Publisher: Kregel Academic

ISBN: 9780825494888

Category: Religion

Page: 367

View: 620


Often called the "Father of Church History," Eusebius was the first to trace the rise of Christianity during its crucial first three centuries from Christ to Constantine. Our principal resource for earliest Christianity, The Church History presents a panorama of apostles, church fathers, emperors, bishops, heroes, heretics, confessors, and martyrs. This paperback edition includes Paul L. Maier's clear and precise translation, historical commentary on each book in The Church History, and numerous maps, illustrations, and photographs. Coupled with helpful indexes and the Loeb numbering system, these features promise to liberate Eusebius from previous outdated and stilted works, creating a new standard primary resource for readers interested in the early history of Christianity. Reviews of the hardcover edition: "The publication of a new translation of Eusebius's The Church History is an important event. This translation, along with the helpful introductions and commentary by Paul L. Maier, makes early history come alive." --Mark A. Noll, Francis A. McAnaney Professor of History, University of Notre Dame "There is no book more important to understanding the early church than Eusebius's The Church History. And there is no edition more readable and engaging than this one." --Mark Galli, Managing Editor, Christianity Today Paul L. Maier is the Russell H. Seibert Professor of Ancient History at Western Michigan University. He received his Ph.D. summa cum laude from the University of Basel, the first American ever to do so. Frequently interviewed for national radio, television, and newspapers, Maier is the author of numerous articles and books, both fiction and nonfiction, with several million books in print in sixteen languages. His publications include the award-winning translation, Josephus: The Essential Works.

Corinth The First City of Greece

Julian reports the sacrifice of a single goose by a lonely priest at Daphne. ... (40-41) (Constantine sets up his statue in temples); 3.1 (104) (Julian opens temples); 3.20 (116) (Julian attempts to rebuild temple in Jerusalem) (cf.

Author: Richard M. Rothaus

Publisher: BRILL

ISBN: 9789004301498

Category: Social Science


View: 669


This book addresses cult and religion in the city of Corinth from the 4th to 7th centuries of our era. The work incorporates and synthesizes all available evidence, literary, archaeological and other. The interaction and conflict between Christian and non-Christian activity is placed into its urban context and seen as simultaneously existing and overlapping cultural activity. Late antique religion is defined as cult-based rather than doctrinally-based, and thus this volume focuses not on what people believed, but rather what they did. An emphasis on cult activity reveals a variety of types of interaction between groups, ranging from confrontational events at dilapidated polytheist cult sites, to full polysemous and shared cult activity at the so-called "Fountain of the Lamps." Non-Christian traditions are shown to have been recognized and viable through the sixth century. The tentative conclusion is drawn that a clear definition of "pagan" and "Christian" begins at an urban level with the Christian re-monumentalization of Corinth with basilicas. The disappearance of "pagan" cult is best attributed to the development of a new city socially and physically based in Christianity, rather than any purely "religious" development.