Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria by John Kaye

Cover of: Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria | John Kaye

Published by Griffith, Farran, Okeden & Welsh in London .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Clement, -- of Alexandria, Saint, -- ca. 150-ca. 215.,
  • Christian literature, Early -- History and criticism.

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby John Kaye....
SeriesThe ancient and modern library of theological literature
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 279 p. ;
Number of Pages279
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19102796M

Download Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria

Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kaye, John, Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria. Get this from a library. Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria. [John Kaye]. Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria by Kaye, John, Publication date Topics Clement, of Alexandria, Saint, ca.

Christian literature, Early Publisher London, J.G. & F. Rivington Collection. Full text of "Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria" See other formats. Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria, ISBNISBNLike New Used, Free shipping in the USSeller Rating: % positive.

Evil, Freedom, and the Road to Perfection in Clement of Alexandria. Leiden: BRILL. ISBN Kaye, John (). Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria. London: J. & F. Rivington. Kochuthara, Shaji George (). The Concept of Sexual Pleasure in the Catholic Moral Tradition.

Rome: Gregorian Era: Ancient philosophy, Patristic Period. - Buy Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria book online at best prices in India on Read Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified : Sir John Kaye.

Clement of Alexandria "On Marriage" Miscellanies, Book III. THE TEXT CHAPTER I I. The Valentinians, who hold that the union of man and woman is derived from the divine emanation in heaven above, approve of marriage.

The Stromata (Greek: Στρώματα) or Stromateis (Στρωματεῖς, "Patchwork"), also called Miscellanies, is the third in Clement of Alexandria's (c. – c. ) trilogy of works on the Christian life. Clement titled this work Stromateis, "patchwork," because it deals with such a variety of goes further than its two predecessors and aims at the perfection of the.

THE INSTRUCTOR. [PAEDAGOGUS.] THE INSTRUCTOR BOOK I CHAP. THE OFFICE OF THE INSTRUCTOR. AS there are these three things in the case of man, habits, actions, and passions; habits are the department appropriated by hortatory discourse the guide to piety, which, like the ship's keel, is laid beneath for the building up of faith; in which, rejoicing exceedingly, and abjuring our old opinions.

Interesting summaries of Clement's teaching, besides those in the general works of Lumper, Maréchal, and Schramm, are given by bp. Kaye (Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria, Lond.

); abbé Freppel (Clement d’Alexandrie, cours à la Sorbonne, Paris, ); Ch. Bigg (The Christian Platonists of Alexandria. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Clement Of Alexandria: Miscellanies Book VII: The Greek Text () at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.3/5(1).

: Clement Of Alexandria: Miscellanies Book VII: The Greek Text () (): Fenton John Anthony Hort, Joseph B. Mayor: Books3/5(1). Clement of Alexandria: The Stromata, or Miscellanies. From: Ante-Nicene Fathers, Vol. it will in my opinion form an appropriate sequel to defend those tenets, on account of which the Greeks assail us, making use of a few Scriptures, if perchance the Jew also may listen[3] and be able quietly to turn from what he has believed to Him on.

Clement of Alexandria on the Inferiority of the Son By Alvan Lamson We give an extract from Bishop Kaye's "Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement"; which furnishes a good specimen of Clement's general style of argument, and further contains his views of the Son, Logos, or : Heinz Schmitz.

Evil, freedom, and the road to perfection in Clement of Alexandria. Ledien: BRILL. ISBN Kaye, John (). Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria.

London: J.G. & F. Rivington. Kochuthara, Shaji George (). The concept of sexual pleasure in the Catholic moral tradition. Rome: Gregorian University Born: c. Possibly Athens.

Clement of Alexandria book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. His parents were pagans, and Clement was a convert to Christianity. “But the art of sophistry, which the Greeks cultivated, is a fantastic power, which makes false opinions like true by means of words. For it produces rhetoric in order to persuasion 4/5(15).

Clement of Alexandria on the Inferiority of the Son By Alvan Lamson We give an extract from Bishop Kaye's "Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement"; which furnishes a good specimen of Clement's general style of argument, and further Author: Heinz Schmitz.

91 quotes from Clement of Alexandria: 'The Perfect Person's Rule of Life: The perfect person does not only try to avoid evil. Nor does he do good for fear of punishment, still less in order to qualify for the hope of a promised reward.

The perfect person does good through love. His actions are not motivated by desire for personal benefit, so he does not have personal advantage as his aim.

John Kaye () was Bishop of Bristol and Regius Professor of Divinity at the University of Cambridge. Among his publications are: The First Apology of Justin Martyr, Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria, and Some Account of the Council of : Alexander was a student of Clement's; and since he was likewise a fellow-pupil of Origen's (see chap.

8, note 6), his student days under Clement must have extended at least nearly to the time when Clement left Alexandria (i.e. in or before a.d.). Looking for books by John Kaye. See all books authored by John Kaye, including Some Account of the Council of Nicea: In Connexion with the Life of Athanasius, and Kaye's and Malleson's History of the Indian Mutiny of Volume 2, and more on (The Instructor) Chapter 1.

The Office of the Instructor. As there are these three things in the case of man, habits, actions, and passions; habits are the department appropriated by hortatory discourse the guide to piety, which, like the ship's keel, is laid beneath for the building up of faith; in which, rejoicing exceedingly, and abjuring our old opinions, through salvation we renew our.

Evil, freedom, and the road to perfection in Clement of Alexandria. Ledien: BRILL. ISBN Kaye, John (). Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria.

London: J.G. & F. Rivington. Kochuthara, Shaji George (). The concept of sexual pleasure in the Catholic moral tradition. Rome: Gregorian University. Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria by John Kaye.

Download. Read. Paperback. Premium. Clothbound. Excerpt. Clement of Alexandria, Miscellanies Book VII The Greek Text With Introduction, Translation, Notes, Dissertations and Indices by Clement. Some account of the writings and opinions of Clement of Alexandria The Writings of Clement of Alexandria, Volume 1 The Writings of Clement of Alexandria, Volume 2 The Writings of Irenaeus, Volume 1 The Writings of Irenaeus, Volume 2 The Three Epistles of Cyril of Alexandria with Revised Text and an English Translation Author: Heinz Schmitz.

Chapter 1. Introductory. As Scripture has called the Greeks pilferers of the Barbarian philosophy, it will next have to be considered how this may be briefly we shall not only show that they have imitated and copied the marvels recorded in our books; but we shall prove, besides, that they have plagiarized and falsified (our writings being, as we have shown, older) the chief.

This supersedes all previous editions. Out of the very large literature that has grown up around Clement’s works the following books in English may be mentioned:— Bishop Kaye.

Some Account of the Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria. London. Only some of their writings are known: 1.

The speech of the famous rhetor Fronto of Cirta, the teacher of Marcus Aurelius, against the Christians.

and to provide for this purpose some account of Christian belief and practice. Clement of Alexandria mentions the book in the sixth book of his Outlines.

Wesley, the Odyssey and Clement of Alexandria'. Kinship between the brothers and Clement had been noted by Bishop John Kaye of Lincoln in Some Account of tile Writings and Opinions of Clement of Alexandria ().

As he starts his exposition of Clement's notion of the true 'Gnostic'2, Kaye quotes, via. This is the account of Clement. Euseb Hist Book VI:XIV. Origen. Origen, cc, is generally considered the greatest theologian and biblical scholar of the early Eastern church.

He was probably born in Egypt, perhaps in Alexandria, to a Christian family. His father died in the persecution ofand he himself narrowly escaped the same fate. Clement of Rome was a first century convert who had that wonderful privilege.

If you look in your New Testament at Philippians you will see a Clement referred to who very well could be the same Clement we are looking at in this issue. After Paul and Peter were martyred at Rome, Clement become a leader, in fact, bishop, of the church there.

Chapter XX.—The Scriptural Account of Paradise. Chapter XXI.—Of the Fall of Man. Chapter XXII.—Why God is Said to Have Walked. Chapter XXIII.—The Truth of the Account in Genesis. Chapter XXIV.—The Beauty of Paradise. Chapter XXV.—God Was Justified in.

To the same effect testify Clement of Alexandria (Euseb. ibid.), Origen (Euseb. iii. 1), Eusebius (ibid.), and Jerome (De Viris Illustr. 9, vol. ) But assuming as a fact the long residence and death of the Apostle at Ephesus, we in vain seek any clue to guide us.

(57) Cf. her book: 'Clement of Alexandria and His Use of Philo in the Stromateis (Leiden, ) and a number of articles: 'Techniques of quotation in Clement of Alexandria: A view of Ancient Literary Methods', Vigiliae Christianae 50 () ; 'The 'Catechetical' School of Early Alexandria and its Philonic heritage', Harvard Theologival.

This relatively short book offers a wealth of research and welcome insights into Clement of Alexandria, the second-century Christian polymath. In Gibbons's study we encounter Clement mainly as a philosopher who engages with Philo's legacy, especially in relation to the authority of Mosaic law, ethics, and freedom of will in order to propose a Author: Piotr Ashwin-Siejkowski.

The New Testament writings came into gradual use, by the side of the older Jewish documents, according to the times in which they appeared and the names of their reputed authors. The Epistles of Paul were the earliest written; after which came the Apocalypse, the Epistle to the Hebrews, and other documents, all in the first century.

Some, too, of the Indians obey the precepts of Buddha; "#P_"> whom, on account of his extraordinary sanctity, they have raised to divine honours. Anacharsis was a Scythian, and is recorded to have excelled many philosophers among the Greeks. The Writings of St. Clement. CHARACTERISTICS OF HIS WRITINGS.

Quasten says, "Although we know very little of Clement's life, we get a clear picture of his personality from his writings, which show the hand of a master planner and for the first time he brought Christian doctrine face to face with the ideas and achievements of the time." We can summarize the characteristics of his writings.

Photius speaks in strong language of the impiety of some opinions in the book (Bibl. cod. p. 89 a Bekker), but his statements are such as to prove conclusively that he must have had a corrupt copy, or read very carelessly, or grossly misunderstood Clement.

Notes in Latin on the first epistle of Peter, the epistle of Jude, and the first two. In this chapter I explore three significant arithmological motifs found in Clement’s writings. In each case, Clement engages an area previously discussed by Irenaeus, a Valentinian, or a school of philosophy.

First is his doctrine of God, and his use of the epithet ‘One’ for the godhead, a point of concern to Irenaeus and Platonists.Bill Swetmon at the Freed Hardeman Preachers Forum in claims that Clement of Alexandria gave permission for instrumental music for worship. This is totally untrue.

Clement of Alexandria against instrumental music for Christian worship. Instruments were primary devices of pagan religions for inducing ecstasy in order to fleece the visiting worshippers. The Stromata, or Miscellanies. Book IV. Chapter I.—Order of Contents. It will follow, I think, that I should treat of martyrdom, and of who the perfect man is.

With these points shall be included what follows in accordance with the demands of the points to be spoken about, and how both bond and free must equally philosophize, whether male or female in sex.

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