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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Enoch > Biblical Canon   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CHRISTIANS
CHRISTIANITY
PROCESS
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
BOOKS
WESTERN CHURCH
PART
DEUTEROCANONICAL BOOKS
MEGILLAH
OLD TESTAMENT
CHRISTIAN BIBLE
ENOCH
BIBLICAL CANON
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Biblical Canon"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. The Biblical canon is the set of books Christians regard as divinely inspired and thus constituting the Christian Bible.
  2. The biblical canon is a list of books written during the formative periods of the Jewish or Christian faiths.

Christians

  1. Definitive declaration of biblical canon: Council of Carthage Demotic is replaced by Greek Constantine I ends persecution of Christians in the Roman Empire. (Web site)

Christianity

  1. The Synod of Hippo, the first time a council of bishops of early Christianity listed and approved a Biblical canon.

Process

  1. The canonization of the New Testament Main article: Biblical canon The process of canonization was complex and lengthy.

Christian Church

  1. I Enoch was at first accepted in the Christian Church but later excluded from the biblical canon. (Web site)

Books

  1. The term does not imply naming, numbering or ordering of books, which varies with Biblical canon. (Web site)
  2. The Biblical canon began with the officially accepted books of the Koine Greek Old Testament (which predates Christianity). (Web site)

Western Church

  1. In 397 at the Council at Carthage, the biblical canon for the western Church was confirmed.

Part

  1. The beginnings of Jewish Bible exegesis go back to a period when a part of the books collected later on into the Biblical canon did not yet exist.

Deuterocanonical Books

  1. For more information regarding these books, see the articles Biblical apocrypha, Biblical canon, Books of the Bible, and Deuterocanonical books. (Web site)

Megillah

  1. By special request of Esther to the Sanhedrin, the Megillah was included as one of the 24 books of the Biblical canon.
  2. As he continued his lecture, Rabbi Soloveitchik outlined how the megillah of Purim was at first not intended as part of the Biblical canon.

Old Testament

  1. Note: Judaism uses the term Tanakh instead of Old Testament, because it does not recognize the New Testament as being part of the Biblical canon. (Web site)

Christian Bible

  1. Within Christianity, there is not complete agreement on what the Christian Bible contains, that is, on the Biblical canon. (Web site)

Enoch

  1. The Book of Enoch is included in the biblical canon only of the Oriental Orthodox churches of Ethiopia and Eritrea.
  2. He quotes material resembling 4 Esdras (12.1) and 1 Enoch (4.3; 16.5), which did not become part of the Biblical canon except in some traditions (e.g.

Biblical Canon

  1. Roman Catholic and Orthodox Christians include all the Apocrypha in the biblical canon, except for the two books of Esdras and the Prayer of Manasseh. (Web site)
  2. The Ethiopian Copts include books in the Biblical canon that no other church recognizes, such as the Book of Enoch. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Enoch
  2. Christian Bible
  3. Megillah
  4. Oriental Orthodox Churches
  5. Christianity > Bible > Apocrypha > Deuterocanonical Books
  6. Books about "Biblical Canon" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Biblical Canon"
  Originally created: February 13, 2008.
  Links checked: May 17, 2013.
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