Denzinger - English translation, older numbering —— Denzinger () DENZINGER, Heinrich Joseph Dominicus. Enchiridion symbolorum, definitionum et declarationum de rebus fidei et morum. Latin (new numbering, parallelly with older numbering): Denzinger: Sources of dogma Sources of Catholic Dogma by Denzinger is a great work which traces the development of doctrine and Dogma in the Catholic Church from its earliest times.
Dear Internet Archive Supporter. I ask only once a year: please help the Internet Archive today. We're an independent, non-profit website that the entire world depends on. Most can't afford to donate, but we hope you can. The average donation is about $41. If everyone chips in $5, we can keep this going for free.
English translation older numbering: # - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -, Most Ancient Forms of the Apostolic Creed 1 THE creed which is called Apostolic is composed essentially of (1) a Trinitarian part, three articles professing faith in three divine persons; (2) a Christological part which was added to the first section. There are extant, however, certain formulae composed in the manner of creeds, but lacking the Christological part. These formulae seem to be more ancient than the Apostolic Creed. An achristological formula of this kind which seems to be the most ancient of all-exists in a work infected with Gnosticism written between the years 150 and 180, Testamentum in Galilaea D.N.I. Christi (or in an almost identical work Gesprache Jesu mit seinen Jungern nach der Auferstehung) where the short Creed (reads): '[I believe] in the Father almighty,--and in Jesus Christ, our Savior; --and in the Holy Spirit, the Paraclete, in the holy Church, and in the remission of sins.'
Another achristological formula, perhaps already used in the liturgy of Egypt probably in the third century, is shown by a papyrus discovered in Der-Balyzeh, written in the seventh or eighth century (cf. Canon, II, 2, 1882 ff.): 'I believe in God almighty;--and in his only-begotten Son, our Lord Jesus Christ;--and in the Holy Spirit and in the resurrection of the body the holy Catholic Church.' The More Ancient Western Form of the Apostolic Creed [Called Roman (R)] Sources A. [The following]show at least elements of some Creed or a rule of faith or questions in common use at baptism: ST. JUSTIN MARTYR, martyred 167.-Apology I and II; Dial. [MG 6, 328 pp.]--A twofold form, western and eastern can be conjectured with some probability; therefore, a comparison will be made below [n. IRENAEUS, died 202, bishop of Lyons.--Adv.
1, 10, 1; 3, 4, 1 and 2; 16, 5 (which are the chief places) [MG 7, 549 A 855 B 924 B]. He shows (1, 10, 1) almost all the elements of the Roman creed as a faith which the Church received from the apostles and their disciples (1, 10, 1).- (Greek text deleted)C.3 and 6. [Karapat Ter-Mekerttschian und Erwand Ter-Minassiantz,Des hl. Irenaus Schrift zum Erweise der apostolischen Verkundigung (Texte und Untersuchungen, Harnack-Schmidt XXXI, I) Leipzig: 1907]. HI PPOLYTUS, died 235, Roman presbyter. — Paradosis--Heshows the baptismal creed by means of questions from 'You believe in Jesus Christ...'
Elfers, Die Kirchenordnung Hippolyts von Rom,1938, 321. Hauler, Didasc. Fragm., Veron.
1900, 110 f., L 10 f. Connolly, The so called Egyptian Church Order and derived documents, 1916]. TERTULLIAN, died after 225 (probably in 240), perhaps a presbyter in Carthage.--De praescr.
Haer.13,De virg. I; De carne Chr. Prax.2[ML2, 26B 88 B 785B 856B].
He says that the church at Carthage received the rule of faith from the church at Rome (De praescr. 36)and that it was common to the apostolic churches; (l.c. 21) the form of the creed was somewhat fixed. ORIGEN, died 254, presbyter at Alexandria.--Deprincip. 4et 5[MG 11, 117 A]. He has a rule of faith similar to the creed.
CANONES HIPPOLYTI, of uncertain date (Some 200-235, others about 500) [Achelis, DiealtestenQuellen des oriental Kirchenrects I 38 (Texte und Untersuchungen, Gebhardt-Harnack VI) Leipzig: 1891].-They contain questions. Text [According to the Psalter of Rufinus (The Roman form)] 2 1. I believe in God, the Father almighty; 2. And in Christ Jesus, His only-begotten Son, our Lord, 3. Who was born of the Holy Spirit and the Virgin Mary, 4. Was crucified by Pontius Pilate, and was buried; b.
The third day He arose again from the dead; 6. He ascended into heaven, b.
Sits at the right hand of the Father, 7. Whence He is coming to judge the living and the dead; 8. And in the Holy Spirit, 9. The holy [Church,] b. The forgiveness of sins, 11. The resurrection of the body. [According to the Psalter of Aethelstane] 1.
I believe in God the Father almighty 2. And in Christ Jesus, His only begotten Son, our Lord 3. Born of the Holy Spirit and Mary the virgin 4. Was crucified by Pontius Pilate and was buried b.
The third day He arose again from the dead 6. He ascended into heaven b. Sits at the right hand of the Father 7. Whence He is coming to judge the living and the dead 8.
And in the Holy Spirit 9. The holy [Church] b. The forgiveness of sins 11. The resurrection of the body. B.[ The following] show a fixed form of the Creed. 4 PSALTER OF AETHELSTANE (in Greek), in the third part, written in the ninth century (at the beginning perhaps) [H.
III 5].The Creed is of uncertain date, very old,* was in liturgical use. CODEX LAUDIANUS, (E. Actium, lat.) [H.
III 162].-The Creed is of uncertain date, written in the seventh century.* CODEX SWAINSON (Latin) [Swainson, The Nicene and Apostles' Creeds,London: 1875, 161; H. 23]--The Creed is of uncertain date, written in the eighth century. MARCELLUS ANCYRANUS, fourth century, bishop of Angora in Galatia of Asia Minor--Epist. Ad Iulium Papam written in the year 337* (In Epiphanius, Haer. 72) [MG 42, 385 D; H.
PRISCILLIAN, died 385,* lived at Avila in Spain.-Lib. Ad Damasum tract. Schepss (CSEL XVIII  34). PHOEBADIUS, died after 392, bishop of Agen in Aquitania secunda [Guyenna]. - -De fide orthodoxa contra Arianosat the end [H.
59; ML 20, 49 B. 'Libellus fidei']; the book is genuine* (some ascribe it to Gregorius Baeticus, died after 392, bishop of Illiberi [Elivira-Granada].
RUFINUS, died 410, presbyter of Aquileia--Expositio in Symbolum (other wise Commentarius in Symbolum apostolorum)[H. 19; ML 21, 3.35 B]. --The form of the creed of both the Church at Rome and of the Church at Aquileia is gathered from this. NICETAS OF ROMATIANA,* wrote 380*-420,* Romatiana [Remesiana] in Dacia.*--Explanatio Symboli habita ad competentes[H.
40; ML 52, 865 D]. AUGUSTINE, died 430, bishop of Hippo.--Chief sources:De Fide et Symbolo; serm. 212-214 in traditione Symboli; serm. 215 in redditione Symboli[ML 40, 181; 38, 1058, 1072; H sect.
2I5 is genuine*; many believe with Caspari that the creed of Hippo is given in Serm. 215, and that the Creed of Milan is handed down in the rest]. PETER CHRYSOLOGUS, died before 458, bishop of Ravenna.--Serm. 57-62[H sect. 12; ML 52, 357 A].
MAXIMUS, middle of the fifth century, bishop of Turin,-- Hom. 83 d e expositione Symboli[H. 13; ML 57, 433 A]. FULGENTIUS OF RUSPE, died 533 (Ruspe in Africa) Liber 10. Contra Fabianum Arianum [H. 49; L 14; ML 65, 822].
MARTIN, died 580, bishop of Braga [Braga in Spain, now Portugal]. De correctione rusticorum [H.
Caspari, Christiania 1883.-Cf. TRACTATUS SYMBOLI in a Missal and Sacramentarium for the use of a certain Florentine church furnishes a Florentine* Creed of the seventh * century; manuscript is of the twelfth century. 39; Csp ANQ 290]. ILDEFONSE,* died 669, bishop of Toledo.-Liber de cognitione baptismi C. 55; L 13 f.; ML 96, 127 B]. ETHERIUS, Eighth century bishop of Osmo and Beatus (Biaco), eighth century, presbyter of Astorga in Spain.-Etherii episcopi Uxamensis et Beati presbyteri adv. Elpiandum archiep.
Toletanum libri duo,written in the year 785 [H. 56 f.; L 13 f.; ML 96, 906 D].
LITURGIA MOZARABICA: Seventh century Liber Ordinum [ed. 58; L 14; ML 85, 395 A]. The More Recent Western Form of the Apostolic Creed. The Eastern Form of the Apostolic Creed Sources 8 ST.
JUSTIN MARTYR. See above [n. I] COPTIC APOSTOLIC CONSTITUTIONS (Constitutiones Apostolicae Copticae) orthe Constitutions of the Egyptian Church in Funk, Didasc. II (1905) 97 ff., show the Apostolic Tradition (Paradosis) of Hippolytus (on which see above n.
2-3) in the Orient also changed as a creed. Therefore, it seems to be a witness also for the eastern form of the Apostolic Creed.
Text [of Saint Cyril of Jerusalem] * 9 1. We believe in one God the Father Almighty b. The creator of heaven and earth c. And of all things visible and invisible 2.
And in one Lord Jesus Christ the only begotten Son of God b. Who was begotten of the Father c. Before all ages e. By whom all things were made 3. (who for our salvation) b. Was made flesh (of the Holy Spirit and Mary the virgin) and was made man 4. Was crucified (under Pontius Pilate) and was buried b.
Arose on the third day b. (according to the Scriptures 6. Free Download Manga Studio 5 Full Crack. And ascended into heaven b. Hunter X Hunter 118 Vostfr Download. And sits at the right hand of the Father 7.
And comes in glory to judge the living and the dead b. Of whose kingdom there will be no end 8. And in one Holy Spirit the Paraclete b. Who spoke among the prophets 9 *. And one holy [Catholic] church 10. And in one baptism of repentance b.
In the dismissal of sins 11. And in the resurrection of the flesh 12. And in life everlasting 12 EUSEBIUS, died about 340, bishop of Caesarea, Ep. Ad suam dioec.[Socrates, Hist. I,8, 38; MG 67, 69; H. Eusebius offered his creed. To the Nicene council in 325, which used it to establish its own form.
CYRIL, bishop of Jerusalem-Catecheses 6-18,held before 350 (351) [H sect. 19; MG 33, 535 ff.]. He gives out a Creed used before 325; its text is construed otherwise by some [Macarius of Jerusalem, predecessorof St. Cyril, seems to have had the same creed, at least according to the: headings]. EPIPHANIUS, died in 403, bishop of Salamis in Cyprus.-Ancoratus,written about the year 374; contains at the end two formulae, of which the shorter (Greek text deleted) is here considered; [cf. The longer, n.
13 LI; the Creed is believed to be older than the Ancoratus [H. 125; L 19 f.; ed. 1915, 148; MG 43, 232 C]. CONSTITUTIONES APOSTOLORUM VII 41, of the beginning* of the fifth century [otherwise, of middle of fourth century; it contains certainly more ancient materials (MG 1, 1041 C. Funk, Didascalia et Constitutiones ApostolorumI, Paderborn: 1905, 445)]. The Creed, as far as many parts are concerned, belongs to Lucian Martyr* (died 312); it shows a Syro-Palestinian* form.