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“The title Didache in Greek means “Teaching” and its full title is “The Teaching of the Twelve Apostles.””
“It is called the Didache and dates to the early 2nd century A.D.13 It had been mentioned by early church writers but had disappeared until a Greek priest, Father Bryennios, discovered it in an archive of old manuscripts quite by accident.”
“A manual of Church teaching and practice from the first century, called the Didache ch 9, 10, had this to say: As this broken bread was scattered over the hills, and then when gathered, became one, so may your Church be gathered from the ends of the earth into your Kingdom. ...”
“I should direct him oh-so-gently to the last verses of Matthew or to read the formula preserved in the Didache, which is routinely dated quite a bit before Constantine.”
“Perhaps the most important is the lost source called the Didache, which was discovered quite by accident in 1873 as I previously explained in Chapter 12.7 This document dates to the beginning of the 2nd century A.D. or even earlier, making it as old as some of the books included in the New Testament canon.”
“The Didache is an abiding witness to a form of the Christian faith that traces directly back to Jesus and was carried on and perpetuated by James, Jude, and the rest of the Twelve Apostles.”
“In a book known as the Didache, an unknown Christian who lived shortly after the time of the apostles gave detailed instructions concerning the reception and treatment of traveling preachers and teachers.”
“He pointed me to an adage in an early Christian document known as the Didache, which suggests that you should "let your alms sweat in the palms of your hand.”
“From the first century teaching in the book called the Didache: "You shall not kill the embryo by abortion and shall not cause the newborn to perish.”
“From the first century teaching in the book called the Didache: â€œYou shall not kill the embryo by abortion and shall not cause the newborn to perish. â€ To the 20th century teaching of Pope John Paul II in Evangelium Vitae: â€œby the authority which Christ conferred upon Peter and his successorsâ€ ¦.”
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Balai (died 460) was a chorepiscopus of Beroera who wrote poetry with a wealth of imagery. Most words here are from Olivier Clement's commentary on the Patristic Era of which Balai is a participant.
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