Ancient Christian Martyrdom: Diverse Practices, Theologies and Traditions

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Click on the book cover image for a link to a source. Silverman, David ed. Ancient Egypt. Oxford: Oxford University Press, Currid, John D. Ancient Egypt and the Old Testament.

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Grabbe, Lester L. Niditch, Susan. Ancient Israelite Religion. Geva, Hillel, ed. Ancient Jerusalem Revealed. Christian Persecution, Martyrdom, and Orthodoxy. New York: Oxford University Press, Mazzucco, C. Studi in onore del Cardinale Michele Pellegrino. Turin: Bottega d'Erasmo, McGowan, A. Oxford: Oxford University Press, McKay, G. McKechnie, P. Mcnamara, J. Meehan, B. New York: Crossroad, Jonathan Edmondson and Alison Keith. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, Middleton, P.

Milco, K. Perpetua and Felicity. Miles, M. Eugene: Wipf and Stock Publishers, Millar, F. Millar, H. Cotton, and G.

Miller, P. Kalamazoo: Cistercian Publications, Princeton: Princeton University Press, Mohrmann, C. Botte and C. Paris: Louvain, Rome: Edizioni di storia e letteratura, Mommsen, T. Monceauz, P. Paris: E.


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Moriarty, R. Leuven: Peeters, Moss, C. Ahearne-Kroll, J. Kelhoffer, and P.

Ancient Christian Martyrdom Diverse Practices Theologies and Traditions The Anchor Yale Bible Refere

New Haven: Yale University Press, New York: HarperOne, Mossman, J. Oxford: Clarendon, Munoa III, P. Primordia ecclesiae africanae.

Copenhangen: Schubothe, Musurillo, H. The Acts of the Christian Martyrs. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Mynors, R. Nasrallah, L. Harvard Theological Studies Cambridge: Harvard University Press, Nathan, G. They got their name from Christ, who was executed by sentence of the procurator, Pontius Pilate, in the Reign of Tiberius.

Vol 37 No 2 (2012)

That checked the pernicious superstition for a short time, but it broke out afresh—not only in Judea , where the plague first arose, but in Rome itself, where all the horrible and shameful things in the world collect and find a home. Annals So what happened to those accused of following this new, pernicious superstition? Perhaps it first started with ridicule. But soon a sort of psychological terror campaign against Christians arose.

The secrecy of their meetings made them easy targets for outrageous imaginings. Simple facts were twisted: Since Christians met at night, people believed their secret meetings were wild bacchanalian orgies. Since Christians called each other brother and sister, these must have been wild, incestuous bacchanalian orgies.

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Although the claims were preposterous, public sentiment turned sharply against the Christians in the second century C. Christians were indeed sent to be devoured by lions in gruesome public spectacles that matched human prisoners against wild beasts—not just lions, but tigers, bears, or any other large animals driven mad by hunger and fear. So, on the principle of giving people what they wanted, emperors made a number of attempts to exterminate outright those nuisance-causing Christians.

From 64 to C.