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Peshitta
The Peshitta
Peshitta
(Classical Syriac: ܦܫܝܛܬܐ‎ pšîṭtâ) is the standard version of the Bible
Bible
for churches in the Syriac tradition. The consensus within biblical scholarship, though not universal, is that the Old Testament
Old Testament
of the Peshitta
Peshitta
was translated into Syriac from Hebrew, probably in the 2nd century
2nd century
AD, and that the New Testament
New Testament
of the Peshitta
Peshitta
was translated from the Greek.[1] This New Testament, originally excluding certain disputed books (2 Peter, 2 John, 3 John, Jude, Revelation), had become a standard by the early 5th century
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List Of Commonly Used Taxonomic Affixes
This is a list of common affixes used when scientifically naming species, particularly extinct species for whom only their scientific names are used, along with their derivations.-acanth, acantho-: Pronunciation: /eɪkænɵ/, /eɪkænɵoʊ/. Origin: Ancient Greek άκάνθά (akantha). Meaning: spine.Examples: Acanthodes
Acanthodes
("spiny base"); Acanthostega
Acanthostega
("spine roof"); coelacanth ("hollow spine")arch-, archi-, archo-, -archus: Pronunciation: /ark/, /arkoʊ/, /arkɪ/, /arkəs/. Origin: Ancient Greek άρχος (archos), meaning: ruler; άρχικος (archikos), meaning: ruling
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Coptic Saints
As this, O Lord, is the command of your Only-Begotten Son, that we share in the commemoration of your saints, graciously accord, O Lord, to remember all the saints who have pleased you since the beginning: our holy fathers the patriarchs, the prophets, the apostles, the preachers, the evangelists, the martyrs, the confessors and all the spirits of the righteous who were consummated in the faith. Most of all, the pure, full of glory, ever-virgin, holy Theotokos, Saint
Saint
Mary, who in truth, gave birth to God the Logos
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John 3
John 3
John 3
is the third chapter of the Gospel of John
Gospel of John
in the New Testament of the Christian
Christian
Bible. Baptist preacher Charles Spurgeon
Charles Spurgeon
said of this chapter that it is the chapter he would choose "to read to a dying man who did not know the gospel, [as] the most suitable one for such an occasion".[1]Contents1 Nicodemus 2 Jesus
Jesus
baptizes 3 Verse 7 4 Verse 16 5 Use of verses from John 3 6 See also 7 ReferencesNicodemus[edit] The first part of the chapter begins with Nicodemus, said to be a member of the ruling council, coming at night to talk with Jesus, whom he calls Rabbi. On account of Jesus' "miraculous signs", Nicodemus
Nicodemus
and others ("we" in John 3:2) have recognized that Jesus
Jesus
is " a teacher come from God"
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Abgar V
Abgar V
Abgar V
the Black or Abgarus V of Edessa
Edessa
(Arabic: أبجر الخامس أوكاما‎, translit. ʾAḇgar al-kḤəmiš ʾUkkāmā,Syriac: ܐܒܓܪ ܚܡܝܫܝܐ ܐܘܟܡܐ‎, translit. ʾAḇgar Ḥəmišāyā ʾUkkāmā, Armenian: Աբգար Ե Եդեսացի, translit. Abgar Hingerord Yedesatsi, Greek: Ἄβγαρος Abgaros) (BC 4 – AD 7 and AD 13–c. 40) was the historical Arab[1][2][3][4][5] ruler of the kingdom of Osroene,[6] holding his capital at Edessa.[7]Contents1 Life 2 The Letter of King Abgar to Jesus 3 Liturgical use of the letter of Abgar 4 Christian
Christian
legacy 5 Critical scholarship 6 See also 7 References 8 Sources 9 External linksLife[edit]King Abgar illustration in Gaidzakian, Ohan (1898). Illustrated Armenia and Armenians. Boston.  Abgar V
Abgar V
came to power in 4 BC
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Timkat
Timkat
Timkat
(Amharic: ጥምቀት which means "baptism") (also spelled Timket, or Timqat) is the Ethiopian Orthodox
Ethiopian Orthodox
celebration of Epiphany. It is celebrated on January 19 (or 20 on Leap Year), corresponding to the 10th day of Terr following the Ethiopian calendar. Timkat celebrates the baptism of Jesus in the Jordan River
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Fast Of Nineveh
Fast of Nineveh
Nineveh
(Classical Syriac: ܒܥܘܬܐ ܕܢܝܢܘܝ̈ܐ‎ Bā'ūṯā d-Nīnwāyē, literally "Petition of the Ninevites"), is a three-day fast starting the second Monday before Clean Monday
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Armenian Patriarchate Of Constantinople
Κωνσταντινούπολις (in Greek) Constantinopolis (in Latin)Map of ConstantinopleShown within Asia
Asia
MinorAlternate name Byzantion (earlier Greek name), Miklagard/Miklagarth (Old Norse), Tsarigrad (Slavic), Basileuousa ("Queen of Cities"), Megalopolis ("the Great City")Location Istanbul, Istanbul
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First Council Of Dvin
The First Council of Dvin
First Council of Dvin
(Armenian: Դվինի առաջին ժողով, Dvini ařaĵin žoğov or Դվինի Ա ժողով, Dvini A žoğov) was a church council held in 506 in the Armenian city of Dvin
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Council Of Capharthutha
Council of Capharthutha was a religious council of the Syriac Orthodox Church, held in February 869 AD to resolve the differences between the Syriac Orthodox Patriarchate of Antioch
Syriac Orthodox Patriarchate of Antioch
and the Maphrianate of the East over the ecclesiastical jurisdiction in Mesopotamia and Persia. It aimed to regulate mutual relations and to resolve some difficulties that were frequently arising between two centers. The assembly codified eight canons dealing with the Syriac Orthodox Patriarch of Antioch and the Maphrian of the East, residing in Tigris: 1. The bishops and the monks in the Mar Mathai's Monastery, should submit to and obey the Maphrian whose seat is in Tigris 2. The Patriarch should not interfere in the administration of the Church in Tigris, unless when invited. In the same way the maphrian should not interfere in the Patriarchal See 3
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Coonan Cross Oath
Catholic Church
Catholic Church
in India, Syro-Malabar Catholic, Syro-Malankara CatholicOriental OrthodoxBrahmavar Orthodox Church, Malankara Jacobite Syrian Orthodox Church, Malankara Orthodox Syrian ChurchChurch of the EastChaldean Syrian, Malankara ChurchReformed Oriental OrthodoxMar Thoma Syrian, Malabar Independent Syrian ChurchProtestantAndhra Evangelical Lutheran, Assemblies Jehovah Shammah, Christian Revival Church, Church of North India, Church of South India, Garo Baptist, Indian Brethren, Indian Pentecostal Church of God, Church of God (Full Gospel), North Bank Baptist Christian, Northern Evangelical Lutheran, Presbyterian, The Pentecostal Mission, St
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Apostolic Church-Ordinance
The Apostolic Church-Ordinance (or Apostolic Church-Order, Apostolic Church-Directory or Constitutio Ecclesiastica Apostolorum) is an Orthodox Christian treatise which belongs to genre of the Church Orders. The work can be dated at the end of 3rd century CE. The provenience is usually regarded as Egypt, or perhaps Syria.[1] The author is unknown. This text served as a law-code for the Coptic, Ethiopian Orthodox and other Oriental Orthodox churches. It superseded in authority and esteem the Didache, under which name it sometimes went.Contents1 Manuscript
Manuscript
Tradition 2 Content 3 Notes 4 References 5 External links Manuscript
Manuscript
Tradition[edit] The full and original text, in Greek, was found in a 12th-century manuscript discovered in 1843 at Vienna
Vienna
and published[2] in the same year by Johann Wilhelm Bickell,[3] which named it Apostolische Kirchenordnung
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Calendar Of Saints (Armenian Apostolic Church)
This is a calendar of saints list for the Armenian Apostolic Church.Contents1 Days of observance - 20181.1 January 1.2 February 1.3 March 1.4 April 1.5 May 1.6 June 1.7 July 1.8 August 1.9 September 1.10 October 1.11 November 1.12 December2 See also 3 ReferencesDays of observance - 2018[edit] January[edit]1 Third Day of the Fast of the Nativity 2 Fourth Day of the Fast of the Nativity 3 Fifth Day of the Fast of the Nativity 4 Sixth Day of the Fast of the Nativity 5 Eve of the Nativity and Theophany
Theophany
of our Lord
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Coptic Calendar
The Coptic calendar, also called the Alexandrian calendar, is a liturgical calendar used by the Coptic Orthodox Church
Coptic Orthodox Church
and still used in Egypt. This calendar is based on the ancient Egyptian calendar. To avoid the calendar creep of the latter, a reform of the ancient Egyptian calendar
Egyptian calendar
was introduced at the time of Ptolemy III
Ptolemy III
(Decree of Canopus, in 238 BC) which consisted of the intercalation of a sixth epagomenal day every fourth year
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Fasting And Abstinence Of The Coptic Orthodox Church Of Alexandria
The Copts
Copts
( Christians
Christians
of Egypt) who belong mostly to the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria, observe fasting periods according to the Coptic calendar. These fasting periods are exceeded by no other Christian
Christian
community except the Ethiopian Orthodox Church
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Coptic Monasticism
Coptic Monasticism
Monasticism
is claimed to be the original form of Monasticism as St. Anthony of Egypt
Egypt
became the first one to be called "monk" (Gr: μοναχός) and he was the first to established a Christian monastery which is now known as the Monastery
Monastery
of Saint Anthony[1] in the Red Sea
Red Sea
area. St
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