Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Of or pertaining to the kenosis.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective theology Pertaining to kenosis.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • As Bishop Charles Gore said, when He condescended to assume human nature, he also assumed human limitations and emptied himself of divine omniscience* (this called the kenotic theory of the incarnation).

    Matthew Yglesias » Endgame

  • And in drawing to a close this discussion of what Clayton terms a "kenotic" view, he expresses his inclination to not conclude that God worked physical miracles through Jesus p.226.

    Adventures in the Spirit: Part Four

  • And in drawing to a close this discussion of what Clayton terms a "kenotic" view, he expresses his inclination to not conclude that God worked physical miracles through Jesus p.226.

    Archive 2009-05-01

  • What we receive in the Eucharist is the glorified 'kenotic' Son who empties himself for us on the cross and again in the Eucharist.

    Cyril of Alexandria: A Source for Andrewes' Eucharistic Christology

  • What we receive in the Eucharist is the glorified 'kenotic' Son who empties himself for us on the cross and again in the Eucharist.

    Archive 2007-05-01

  • It makes sense of the idea of universal 'kenotic' energy, the universal urge in creation to that self emptying love.

    Creation, Creativity and Creatureliness: the Wisdom of Finite Existence Study Day organised by the St Theosevia Centre for Christian Spirituality, Oxford

  • I would also recommend looking into "kenotic" theology.

    Muti

  • As Ray Brassier's project, which he describes as a transcendental nihilism, has been a singular influence on English language reception of Laruelle's project I at first assumed there was some kind of kenotic element to this phrase.

    An und für sich

  • Bulgakov speaks of this work as "kenotic" in that the Spirit "diminished Himself to becoming in His revelation in the creaturely Sophia" (220).

    The Fire and the Rose

  • Bulgakov speaks of this work as "kenotic" in that the Spirit "diminished Himself to becoming in His revelation in the creaturely Sophia" (220).

    The Fire and the Rose

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