Gregory the Great
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Gregory the Great A Symposium (Notre Dame Studies in Theology, Vol 2) by Cavadini John C.

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Published by University of Notre Dame Press .
Written in English


  • Biography: general,
  • Christian theology,
  • Roman Catholicism, Roman Catholic Church,
  • Early Church (To 476),
  • Religion - Socialissues,
  • Religion,
  • Italy,
  • Christianity - History - General,
  • Church history,
  • Gregory,
  • I,,
  • Pope,,
  • Primitive and early church, ca. 30-600,
  • ca. 540-604

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages226
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL10283356M
ISBN 100268010307
ISBN 109780268010300

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The Book of Pastoral Rule St Gregory the Great Popular Patristics Series vol 34 Introduction & translation by George E. Demacopoulos Recognized as the most thorough pastoral treatise of the patristic era, this sixth-century work by St Gregory the Great carefully details the duties and obligations of the clergy concerning the spiritual formation /5(26). It is obvious, from comparing the two treatises, that the earlier had suggested the later one; and indeed Pope Gregory acknowledges his indebtedness in his prologue to the second book of the Regula. The second somewhat similar treatise had been that of Chrysostom, 'De Sacerdotio,' in six books, c. a.d. Gregory also was actively concerned about the work of priests. He wrote a book of instruction for bishops, On Pastoral Care, in which he wrote, "Act in such a way that your humility may not be. Saint Gregory the Great, pope from to , considered the founder of the medieval papacy, which exercised both secular and spiritual power. Both a writer and a reformer, he was the fourth and final of the traditional Latin Fathers of the Church and expounded a sacramental spirituality.

Description. Gregory the Great (bishop of Rome from to ) is one of the most significant figures in the history of Christianity. His theological works framed medieval Christian attitudes toward mysticism, exegesis, and the role of the saints in the life of the church. Pope Gregory I, commonly known as Saint Gregory the Great (born in ), became Pope in and was a vigilant guardian of the Church’s doctrine. He was the founder of numerous monasteries including a school for the training of church musicians.5/5(2). Sunday Masses: am, am, am, pm and pm. Monday – Friday, am, am, 12 noon; Saturday, am Only. Join the Parish! As the Pastor of St. Gregory the Great Faith Community, I extend a warm welcome to you! It is my hope that you find a home here and a place to grow in your relationship with the Lord as you.   Gregory I () is often considered the first medieval pope and the first exponent of a truly medieval spirituality. Carole Straw places Gregory in his historical context and considers the many facets of his personalitymonk, preacher, and popein order to elucidate the structure of his thought and present a unified, thematic interpretation of his spiritual concerns/5.

j5Mi^l)eim Dialoguesof^atnt VP(15regorp,surnamedtlje V(^reat:0opeoflElome ^m^ tl)eiftetoftl)atame. DitJiDctiintoJfoutIBoofes,tof)erembeen File Size: 6MB. Grégory Villemin (24 August – 16 October ) was a French boy from Lépanges-sur-Vologne who was murdered at the age of 4. His body was found four kilometers ( miles) away in the Vologne River near case became known as the Grégory Affair (French: l'Affaire Grégory) and for decades has received widespread media coverage in France, where it continues to capture the Died: 16 October (aged 4), near Docelles, France. THE BOOK OF JOB. BY. ST. GREGORY THE GREAT, TRANSLATED WITH NOTES AND INDICES. _____ IN THREE VOLUMES _____ OXFORD, JOHN HENRY PARKER; J.G.F. AND J. RIVINGTON, LONDON. [this project is ongoing, in time it is hoped that all the notes will also be added] Complete Text available for Downloading ( MB): in PDF. Introduction. The four books of Dialogues of Saint Gregory the Great, "concerning the life and miracles of the Italian Fathers and the eternity of souls," were written in , three years after his elevation to the papacy, at the request of certain monks of his household. "My brethren who dwell familiarly with me," writes Gregory to Maximianus, Bishop of Syracuse, "would have me by all means.