Ho Ho Homoousios Saint Nick Christmas Stocking

Polyester 12 inch by 9 inch It's rumored that the real St. Nick (Bishop Nicolas of Myra) punched the heretic Arius after Arius claimed that Jesus was not fully divine. It's only fitting that we have this design in honor of the real Santa: "Ho, Ho, Homoousios"!------Homoousios, in Christianity, the key term of the Christological doctrine formulated at the first ecumenical council, at Nicaea in 325, to affirm that God the Son and God the Father are of the same substance. The Council of Nicaea, presided over by the emperor Constantine, was convened to resolve the controversy within the church over the relationship between the persons of the Trinity. The council condemned Arianism, which taught that Christ was more than human but not fully divine. The use of homoousios (Greek: “of one substance”) in the Nicene Creed was meant to put an end to the controversy, although the influence of Arianism persisted in the church for centuries. In 381 Emperor Theodosius I summoned the second ecumenical council, the first Council of Constantinople, which produced a creed that also contained the word homoousios and became the definitive statement of orthodox belief.
$19.95
  • Polyester
  • 12 inch by 9 inch


It's rumored that the real St. Nick (Bishop Nicolas of Myra) punched the heretic Arius after Arius claimed that Jesus was not fully divine. It's only fitting that we have this design in honor of the real Santa: "Ho, Ho, Homoousios"!


------


Homoousios, in Christianity, the key term of the Christological doctrine formulated at the first ecumenical council, at Nicaea in 325, to affirm that God the Son and God the Father are of the same substance. The Council of Nicaea, presided over by the emperor Constantine, was convened to resolve the controversy within the church over the relationship between the persons of the Trinity. The council condemned Arianism, which taught that Christ was more than human but not fully divine. The use of homoousios (Greek: “of one substance”) in the Nicene Creed was meant to put an end to the controversy, although the influence of Arianism persisted in the church for centuries. In 381 Emperor Theodosius I summoned the second ecumenical council, the first Council of Constantinople, which produced a creed that also contained the word homoousios and became the definitive statement of orthodox belief.

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