from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- Arius A.D. 256?-336. Greek Christian theologian and founder of Arianism, a doctrine that led to his condemnation as a heretic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A genus of marine catfishes, giving name to the subfamily Ariinœ: synonymous with Galeichthys (which see). See cut under Ariinœ.
- n. A Latin termination frequent in zoölogical and botanical terms: sometimes used unchanged in English.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a Greek who was a Christian theologian active in Alexandria and who was declared a heretic for his doctrines about God (which came to be known as Arianism) (256?-336)
- n. type genus of the Ariidae: sea catfishes
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Symcox takes more liberties with the setting (Arius is portrayed as a young man and Athanasius as somewhat older; in fact the reverse was the case), as she is writing a more standard Doctor Who story and also has less time to do it in (less than 100 minutes, compared to Lyons '282 pages).
The priest Arius, whom we call Arius, was quite scandalized by
This entitled Arius to expound the Scriptures officially, and he exercised much influence when, in 318, his quarrel with Bishop Alexander broke out over the fundamental truth of Our Lord's divine Sonship and substance.
But a short time before, a certain man called Arius had been excommunicated by the Patriarch for having joined the schism of
Bennett has kidnapped his daughter to try to force Matrix to commit a political assassination for a man called Arius (who calls himself "El Presidente") and his gang of other disgraced US soldiers.
Bennett has kidnapped his daughter to try to force Matrix to commit a political assassination for a man called Arius
For example, in response to the erroneous ideas of men such as Arius to Nestorius to Marcion, the Church Fathers developed the great Christological and Trinitarian dogmas -- including, in 432, the Council of Ephesus that declared Mary the Theotokos, the "Mother of God."
The rearing of other species, such as Arius gambensis, requires additional food input, which can account for up to half the production costs.
The Council of Nicaea was attended by approximately three hundred bishops as well as other Christian leaders who were not bishops, such as Arius and Athanasius.
In reality, of course, what our sources don't know, but what we know, is that these actually are the remains of Arius.
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