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Concilies van Constantinopel

Een overzicht van teksten waarnaar verwezen wordt in de documenten in deze database. Zie Denzinger-overzicht.

Laatste wijziging: 20 juni 2022

1e Concilie van Constantinopel (381 of 383)

2e Concilie van Constantinopel (5 mei - 2 juni 553)

  • 2e Concilie van Constantinopel
    Sessio VIII - Canones
    8e Zitting - Canones (2 juni 553)

3e Concilie van Constantinopel (7 nov. 680 - 16 sept. 681)

  • 3e Concilie van Constantinopel
    Sessio XIII (28 maart 681)
  • 3e Concilie van Constantinopel
    Sessio XVIII - Definitio de duabus in Christo voluntatibus et opertionibus
    18e Zitting - Definitie over de twee willen en werkzaamheden in Christus ()
  • H. Paus Agatho - H. Paus Agatho - Brief
    Consideranti mihi ad imperatores (27 maart 680)
  • Synode van Rome - Synode van Rome
    Omnium Bonorum Spes
    Aan Constantiunus IV Pogonatus (27 maart 680)
  • Paus Leo II - Paus Leo II
    Regi Regum
    Bevestiging van de besluiten van het 3e Concilie van Constantinopel tegen het monotheletisme en Paus Honorius I (31 augustus 682)
    (bevestiging van de besluiten)

4e Concilie van Constantinopel (869 - 870)

Overzicht van de belangrijkste canones besloten op Concilies (voorzover nog niet op deze site opgenomen)

Canons van het Eerste Concilie van Constantinopel

  • The first canon is an important dogmatic condemnation of all shades of Arianism, also of Macedonianism and Apollinarianism.
  • The second canon renews the Nicene legislation imposing upon the bishops the observance of diocesan and patriarchal limits.
  • The fourth canon declares invalid the consecration of Maximus, the Cynic philosopher and rival of St. Gregory of Nazianzus, as Bishop of Constantinople.
  • The famous third canon declares that because Constantinople is New Rome the bishop of that city should have a pre-eminence of honour after the Bishop of Old Rome. Baronius wrongly maintained the non-authenticity of this canon, while some medieval Greeks maintained (an equally erroneous thesis) that it declared the bishop of the royal city in all things the equal of the pope. The purely human reason of Rome's ancient authority, suggested by this canon, was never admitted by the Apostolic See, which always based its claim to supremacy on the succession of St. Peter. Nor did Rome easily acknowledge this unjustifiable reordering of rank among the ancient patriarchates of the East. It was rejected by the papal legates at Chalcedon. St. Leo the Great (Ep. cvi in P.L., LIV, 1003, 1005) declared that this canon has never been submitted to the Apostolic See and that it was a violation of the Nicene order. At the Eighth General Council in 869 the Roman legates (Mansi, XVI, 174) acknowledged Constantinople as second in patriarchal rank. In 1215, at the Fourth Lateran Council (op. cit., XXII, 991), this was formally admitted for the new Latin patriarch, and in 1439, at the Council of Florence, for the Greek patriarch (Hefele-Leclercq, Hist. des Conciles, II, 25-27). The Roman correctores of Gratian (1582), at dist. xxii, c. 3, insert the words: "canon hic ex iis est quos apostolica Romana sedes a principio et longo post tempore non recipit."

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