Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus

The problem with this edition is that the editor was not sensitive enough to meaning and textual problems. As a result, scholars are still lacking a reliable critical text of the treatise. The present edition aims to fill this gap.

Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus

The Protrepticus of Clement of Alexandria is preserved virtually in a single manuscript, the famous Codex Arethae, copied in the tenth century for Arethas, the Archbishop of Caesarea in Cappadocia. The text was copied from an exemplar in poor shape, to the extent that the codex is full of textual corruptions. The only critical edition of the Protrepticus was prepared in 1905 by Otto Stahlin, who published a revised edition in 1936. The problem with this edition is that the editor was not sensitive enough to meaning and textual problems. As a result, scholars are still lacking a reliable critical text of the treatise. The present edition aims to fill this gap. It is based on an in-depth study of all the relevant sources, including the entire collected works of Clement, since he frequently employs the same locus communis in different works.

Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus

Ibidem, 1995 Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus. Supplements to Vigiliae Christianae, 34. Leiden, E.J. Brill, 1995 Iustini Martyris Dialogus cum Tryphone. PTS, 47. Berlin, Walter de Gruyter, 1997 Diogenis Laertii Vitarum Philosophorum ...

Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus

A new critical edition of the Paedagogus of Clement of Alexandria by the greatest expert in the field of the manuscript tradition of early Christian writings.

Repentance in Christian Theology

In the Protreptikos Clement exhorted and attempted to attract unbaptized inquirers to action . ... see also Miroslav Marcovich , ed . , Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus , VCSup 34 ( Leiden , New York , and Köln : Brill , 1995 ) .

Repentance in Christian Theology

This volume is a major resource for the interpretation, theology, and practice of communal and individual penitence. It gives teachers, preachers, and serious students of theology an exhaustive source of information and inspiration for renewing the initial call of Jesus to "Repent and believe in the Gospel" (Mark 1:15).

The Ethics of The Tripartite Tractate NHC I 5

Protrepticus. Edited by Miroslav Marcovich, in Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus. Leiden: Brill, 1995. Clement of Alexandria. Protrepticus. Edited and translated by G. W. Butterworth, in Clement of Alexandria: The Exhortation to the ...

The Ethics of The Tripartite Tractate  NHC I  5

In The Ethics of The Tripartite Tractate (NHC I, 5), Paul Linjamaa explores the theoretical foundations and practical implications of the ethics in the longest Valentinian text extant today. As such, it is one of the first serious explorations of early Christian determinism.

Let the Little Children Come to Me

Clement of Alexandria, Protreptikos X.108.5 (ed. Marcovich, Clementis AlexandriniProtrepticus,” 158, l. 16). 63. Clement of Alexandria, Paedagogus 2.10.89 (ed. Marcovich and van Winden, Clementis Alexandrini “Paedagogus,” 123, ll.

 Let the Little Children Come to Me

Focuses on how Christianity changed the lives of children in the ancient world. This book explores the hidden lives of children at the origins of Christianity. It draws on insights gained from comparisons of children's experiences in ancient Judaism and the Graeco-Roman world.

Specters of Paul

Throughout this chapter, I use the following editions of Clement's texts: citations from the Protrepticus are taken from Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus, ed. Miroslav Marcovich (Leiden: Brill, 1995). Citations from the Paedagogus are ...

Specters of Paul

The first Christians operated with a hierarchical model of sexual difference common to the ancient Mediterranean, with women considered to be lesser versions of men. Yet sexual difference was not completely stable as a conceptual category across the spectrum of formative Christian thinking. Rather, early Christians found ways to exercise theological creativity and to think differently from one another as they probed the enigma of sexually differentiated bodies. In Specters of Paul, Benjamin H. Dunning explores this variety in second- and third-century Christian thought with particular attention to the ways the legacy of the apostle Paul fueled, shaped, and also constrained approaches to the issue. Paul articulates his vision of what it means to be human primarily by situating human beings between two poles: creation (Adam) and resurrection (Christ). But within this framework, where does one place the figure of Eve—and the difference that her female body represents? Dunning demonstrates that this dilemma impacted a range of Christian thinkers in the centuries immediately following the apostle, including Clement of Alexandria, Irenaeus of Lyons, Tertullian of Carthage, and authors from the Nag Hammadi corpus. While each of these thinkers attempts to give the difference of the feminine a coherent place within a Pauline typological framework, Dunning shows that they all fail to deliver fully on the coherence that they promise. Instead, sexual difference haunts the Pauline discourse of identity and sameness as the difference that can be neither fully assimilated nor fully ejected—a conclusion with important implications not only for early Christian history but also for feminist and queer philosophy and theology.

The Wiley Blackwell Companion to Patristics

(2002), Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus. Supplements to Vigiliae Christianae 41. Leiden: E.J. Brill. Marcovich, M. (ed.) (1995), Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus. Supplements to Vigiliae Christianae 34. Leiden: E.J. Brill.

The Wiley Blackwell Companion to Patristics

This comprehensive volume brings together a team of distinguished scholars to create a wide-ranging introduction to patristic authors and their contributions to not only theology and spirituality, but to philosophy, ecclesiology, linguistics, hagiography, liturgics, homiletics, iconology, and other fields. Challenges accepted definitions of patristics and the patristic period – in particular questioning the Western framework in which the field has traditionally been constructed Includes the work of authors who wrote in languages other than Latin and Greek, including those within the Coptic, Armenian, Syriac, and Arabic Christian traditions Examines the reception history of prominent as well as lesser-known figures, debating the role of each, and exploring why many have undergone periods of revived interest Offers synthetic accounts of a number of topics central to patristic studies, including scripture, scholasticism, and the Reformation Demonstrates the continuing role of these writings in enriching and inspiring our understanding of Christianity

Early Christian Thinkers

(J. C. Hinrich: Leipzig, 1905–36. Revision by U. Treu:1, 3 Aufl., 1972; L. Früchtel: 2, 4 Aufl., 1985; 3, 2 Aufl., 1970; 4, 1, 2 Aufl., 1980). Markovich, M. (ed.), Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus (VC 34; Leiden: Brill, 1995).

Early Christian Thinkers

This book introduces twelve key Christians from the second and third centuries, a formative period for the Church. These figures are: Justin Martyr, Irenaeus, Tatian, Theophilus of Antioch, Clement of Alexandria, Tertullian, Perpetua, Origen, Hippolytus, Cyprian, Gregory Thaumaturgos and Eusebius. Each chapter is self-contained and requires no preliminary knowledge of the figure under discussion, making this an ideal book for laity and for undergraduates studying Christian origins or Patristics.

Rituals in Early Christianity

Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus ( VCS 34 ; Leiden 1995 ) , 20–33 . ... Clement of Alexandria , Protrepticus 12.120.1-2 , in Marcovich , Protrepicus , 173 : " N2 Tậv dyiw ως αληθώς μυστηρίων , ώ φωτός ακηράτου .

Rituals in Early Christianity

Informed by the paradigmatic shift in ritual and liturgical studies, this volume offers analyses of key ritual traditions in early Christianity. The case studies focus on the dynamic formation and transformation of rituals in the context of Greco-Roman religion, Judaism, and Islam.

Pro Ecclesia Vol 24 N4

CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA'S LOGOS PROTREPTIKOS: THE PROTREPTICS OF LOVE Andrew Hofer, O.P. Indeed, the heavenly and truly divine erōs comes to people in this way. ... I have used Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus, ed.

Pro Ecclesia Vol 24 N4

Pro Ecclesia is a quarterly journal of theology published by the Center for Catholic and Evangelical Theology.

The Text of the Gospels in Clement of Alexandria

The codex originally contained all of the Protrepticus as well as the three volumes of Clement's Paedagogus. ... See also the description in idem, Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus (VCSup 34; Leiden: Brill, 1995), vii.

The Text of the Gospels in Clement of Alexandria


The Ethics of Obscene Speech in Early Christianity and Its Environment

Hesychii Alexandrini lexicon (A–O). ... Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus. Supplements to Vigiliae Christianae. Texts and Studies of Early Christian Life and Language 61. Leiden: Brill, 2002. ——. Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus.

The Ethics of Obscene Speech in Early Christianity and Its Environment

This book examines the earliest Christian comments about foul language, situating them in their historical context by means of a broad survey of ancient uses of and views about obscene speech.

Cambridge History of Christianity Volume 1 Origins to Constantine

Protrepticus . Text : Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus , M. Marcovich ( ed . ) , VCSup 34 ( 1995 ) . Text : Protrepticus und Paedagogus , O. Stählin and U. Treu ( eds . ) , 3rd ed . , GCS 1 ( 1972 ) . Text and French trans .

Cambridge History of Christianity  Volume 1  Origins to Constantine


Clement of Alexandria on Trial

Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus, Supplements to Vigiliae christianae 41 (Leiden and Boston: E.J. Brill, 2002). ——— Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus, Supplements to Vigiliae christianae 34 (Leiden and Boston: E.J. Brill, 1995).

Clement of Alexandria on Trial

Drawing on Photios' synopsis of the eight errors contained in Clement of Alexandria's lost work 'Hypotyposeis', this book offers a re-examination of second-century theology . The book stresses the importance understanding Clement's work in its original Alexandrian context.

Christ Without Adam

Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus. Edited by Miroslav Marcovich. Leiden: Brill, 1995. ———. Les Stromates: Stromate VI. Edited by Patrick Descourtieux. SC 446. Paris: Éditions du Cerf, 1999. Copeland, M. Shawn. Enfleshing Freedom: Body ...

Christ Without Adam

The apostle Paul deals extensively with gender, embodiment, and desire in his authentic letters, yet many of the contemporary philosophers interested in his work downplay these aspects of his thought. Christ Without Adam is the first book to examine the role of gender and sexuality in the turn to the apostle Paul in recent Continental philosophy. It builds a constructive proposal for embodied Christian theological anthropology in conversation withÑand in contrast toÑthe ÒPaulinismsÓ of Stanislas Breton, Alain Badiou, and Slavoj _i_ek. PaulÕs letters bequeathed a crucial anthropological aporia to the history of Christian thought, insofar as the apostle sought to situate embodied human beings typologically with reference to Adam and Christ, but failed to work out the place of sexual difference within this classification. As a result, the space between Adam and Christ has functioned historically as a conceptual and temporal interval in which Christian anthropology poses and re-poses theological dilemmas of embodied difference. This study follows the ways in which the appropriations of Paul by Breton, Badiou, and _i_ek have either sidestepped or collapsed this interval, a crucial component in their articulations of a universal Pauline subject. As a result, sexual difference fails to materialize in their readings as a problem with any explicit force. Against these readings, Dunning asserts the importance of the Pauline AdamÐChrist typology, not as a straightforward resource but as a witness to a certain necessary failureÑthe failure of the Christian tradition to resolve embodied difference without remainder. This failure, he argues, is constructive in that it reveals the instability of sexual difference, both masculine and feminine, within an anthropological paradigm that claims to be universal yet is still predicated on male bodies.

The Beauty of the Unity and the Harmony of the Whole

Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus. Edited by Miroslav Marcovich and J. C. M. van Winden. Supplements to Vigiliae Christianae 61. Leiden: Brill, 2002. ————. Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus. Edited by Miroslav Marcovich.

The Beauty of the Unity and the Harmony of the Whole

This book traces the emergence and development of the deification theme in Greek patristic theology and its subsequent transformation into the theology of theosis in Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite. This volume dwells on the deification theme as it is situated in the complex context of its historical development and thus avoids the common tendency to treat this notion of Christian theology in an anachronistic manner. Significant attention is given to the influence of Neoplatonism on Pseudo-Dionysius. His theology is justified neither as essentially "orthodox" Christian nor as essentially "orthodox" Neoplatonic. Dionysius's sophisticated synthesis of Christian and Neoplatonic elements, especially in his exposition of theosis, does justice to this anonymous author's originality and demonstrates the importance of his influence both on the further development of Christian theology, and on the advancement of the Neoplatonic tradition. The intricate cultural background of the Pseudo-Dionysian world helps clarify the formation process of Christian imperial identity, and throws additional light on why these works were attributed to Dionysius the Areopagite, not as a conscious forgery, but as a literary device. Such attribution was a common practice of the time. Comprehensive analysis of the development of the deification theme opens possibilities for further study of Trinitarian and christological formations, of philosophical and individual moral theology, of Christian and Neoplatonic mysticism, and of cultural studies. By surveying the historical development of deification and by opening further areas of research, this book serves a valuable introductory source for both professionals and students. While primarily focusing on academic interests, the book is written keeping the general reading audience in mind as well. All quotations of the original texts are provided with existing or new English translations, while important Greek terminology is acknowledged. Readers interested in Christian spirituality, late antiquity, early Christian theology, and Neoplatonism will find this book useful.

Clement of Alexandria

Marcovich, M., Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus (Supplements to Vigiliae christianae, 34; Leiden and Boston: E.J. Brill, 1995). ——Clementis Alexandrini Paedagogus (Supplements to Vigiliae christianae, 41; Leiden and Boston: E.J. Brill ...

Clement of Alexandria

This book examines Clement's project which brings together ethical, intellectual and spiritual development of a Christian while highlighting the need of search for integrity in the life of faith and reason. Approaches to Clement have traditionally either assessed the philosophical context of his thought or studied the adaptation of Greek legacy into a new Christian context as underpinning Clement's work. In this new study Piotr Ashwin-Siejkowski challenges and develops these approaches providing new and refreshing insights into Clement's understanding of Christian perfection.

Clement of Alexandria and the Shaping of Christian Literary Practice

Clementis Alexandrini, Paedagogus, ed. M. Marcovich (†), asst. J. C. M. van Winden, VigChrSuppl 61. Leiden, 2002. Clementis Alexandrini, Protrepticus, ed. M. Marcovich, VigChrSuppl 34. Leiden, 1995. Le Pédagogue, Livre I, ed.

Clement of Alexandria and the Shaping of Christian Literary Practice

An interdisciplinary study of Clement of Alexandria's Christian reception of the Classical miscellany genre, in comparison with Roman authors.

Micah in Ancient Christianity

... Alexandria: The Exhortation to the Greeks. The Rich Man's Salvation, and the Fragment of an Address Entitled To the Newly Baptized (LCL 92), Cambridge, Mass./London 1919 Marcovich, Miroslav (ed.), Clementis Alexandrini Protrepticus ...

Micah in Ancient Christianity

What happened when the writing of the Old Testament prophet Micah from the 8th century BCE was read and interpreted by Christians in the 1st to 5th century BCE? This research meticulously describes data from patristic commentaries and other ancient Christian works in Greek and Latin, as well as the remains of Gnostic receptions of Micah, and it analyses the interpretative strategies that were adopted. Attention is paid to the partial retrieval of Origen’s Commentary on Micah, which is lost nowadays, but was used by later Christian authors, especially Jerome. This work includes the ancient delimitation of the Septuagint version and patristic observations on the meaning of particular terms. Other aspects are the liturgical readings from Micah’s book up to the Middle Ages, its use in Christ’s complaints about Israel on Good Friday (the Improperia), and a rabbinic tradition about Jesus quoting Micah. It is noted whenever patristic authors implicitly use or explicitly quote Jewish interpretations, many of which are supplied with parallels in contemporaneous or medieval Jewish works. This first comprehensive survey of the ancient Christian reception and interpretation of Micah is a valuable tool for Biblical scholars and historians.