Extractions: Resource URI: http://www4.wiwiss.fu-berlin.de/gutendata/resource/people/John_of_Damascus_Saint_circa_675-749 Home Example files Example creators Example contributors Property Value is dc: creator of db:etext749 rdfs: label John of Damascus, Saint, circa 675-749 foaf: name John of Damascus, Saint, circa 675-749 rdf: type foaf:Person Generated by D2R Server
Extractions: From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Saints from the modern nation of Syria or the historical region known as Syria, which included parts of modern Lebanon and Turkey Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Saints of Syria This category has only the following subcategory. The following 76 pages are in this category, out of 76 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ( learn more This category contains only the following file.
John Of Damascus, Saint [WorldCat Identities] St. John Damascene tradition and originality in Byzantine theology by Andrew Louth ( Book ) John of Damascus on Islam. The Heresy of the Ishmaelites by Daniel http://www.worldcat.org/identities/lccn-n80-32173
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John Of Damascus, Saint John of Damascus, Saint Encyclopedia article; The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition, 2004. Read John of Damascus, Saint at Questia library. http://www.questia.com/read/101252002
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Library Catalogue - McMaster University p_author_personal_name John, of Damascus, Saint. p_author_sort John, of Damascus, Saint p_bestbets_title Die Schriften des Johannes von Damaskos / http://libcat.mcmaster.ca/index.jsp?Ntt1=1828694&Ntk1=Bib No.&Ntx1=mode
Saint John Of Damascus — FactMonster.com Encyclopedia John of Damascus, Saint. John of Damascus, Saint, or Saint John Damascene (dăm' u sēn) , c.675–c.749, Syrian theologian, Father of the Church and Doctor of the Church. http://www.factmonster.com/ce6/people/A0826442.html
Extractions: Reference Desk Encyclopedia John of Damascus, Saint, or Saint John Damascene u key iconoclasm . His fame rests on his theological masterpiece, The Fountain of Wisdom, De fide orthodoxa, tr. by F. N. Chase, 1958). This last work was extensively used by the scholastics and is still a prime source for the dogmatic opinions of the principal Eastern Fathers. John also wrote hymns and regulated the choral parts of the Byzantine liturgy. He stimulated the production of Byzantine painting. The elegance of his Greek brought him the epithet Chrysorrhoas [gold-pouring]. His name appears also as John Damascenus. Feast: in Western calendars, Mar. 27. See F. P. Cassidy, Molders of the Medieval Mind The Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia, Atlas ... Encyclopedia Click Here!
John OF DAMASCUS, SAINT John OF DAMASCUS, SAINT, also called SAINT JOHN DAMASCENE, Latin JOHANNES DAMASCENUS (b. c. 675, Damascusd. Dec. 4, 749, near Jerusalem; Western feast day December 4), Eastern http://www.uv.es/EBRIT/micro/micro_304_77.html
Extractions: Britannica CD Index Articles Dictionary Help also called SAINT JOHN DAMASCENE, Latin JOHANNES DAMASCENUS (b. c. 675, Damascusd. Dec. 4, 749, near Jerusalem; Western feast day December 4), Eastern monk and theological doctor of the Greek and Latin churches whose treatises on the veneration of sacred images placed him in the forefront of the 8th-century Iconoclastic Controversy, and whose theological synthesis made him a preeminent intermediary between Greek and medieval Latin culture. John of Damascus succeeded his father as one of the Muslim caliph's tax officials, and while still a government minister he wrote three Discourses on Sacred Images, c. 730, defending their veneration against the Byzantine emperor Leo III and the Iconoclasts. The Iconoclasts obtained a condemnation of John at the Council of Hieria in 754 that was reversed at the second Council of Nicaea in 787. Soon after 730, John became a monk at Mar Saba, near Jerusalem, and there passed the rest of his life studying, writing, and preaching, acquiring the name "the Golden Orator" (Greek: Chrysorrhoas
CHURCH FATHERS: Home John of Damascus SAINT DOCTOR Exposition of the Faith. John Cassian (c. 360-c. 435) - Institutes - Conferences - On the Incarnation of the Lord (Against Nestorius) http://www.newadvent.org/fathers/
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Damascening - Reference Center John of Damascus, Saint. John of Damascus, Saint, or Saint John Damascene, c.675–c.749, Syrian theologian, Father of the Church and Doctor of the Church. http://www.referencecenter.com/ref/reference/damascen/Damascening
Extractions: Skip over navigation Reference Web Images Video News ... Yellow Pages Search Reference Center Encyclopedia Dictionary Thesaurus Columbia Encyclopedia entry: damascening Damascening d?m?s?n'?ng or damaskeening sk?n' , the art of decorating iron, steel, or bronze with inlaid threads of gold or silver, or producing a watered effect in forging, as in sword blades, gun barrels, and various metal objects. The method, long practiced in the Middle East as well as in China and Japan, was highly developed in Italy. The inlay forms a delicate and intricate pattern upon the contrasting background. The whole fabric is penetrated by the ornamental treatment, so that grinding does not remove it. Wikipedia search results for: Damascening From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Damascening is the art of inlaying different metals into one another—typically, gold or silver into a darkly oxidized steel background—to produce intricate patterns similar to niello. The English term comes from a perceived resemblance to the rich tapestry patterns of damask silk. The technique has a long history in Japan, where it was used to decorate katana fittings, particularly tsuba. Known as zougan in Japanese, it has developed its own subset of terms to describe the particular patterns, although "shippou-zougan" is an enamelling technique which most Westerners would consider closer to champlevé. Damascened-inlay jewelry, especially of...
John Of Damascus: Saint John of Damascus Saint John Damascene (arabic icon) Doctor of the Church Born c. http://jazz.openfun.org/wiki/John_of_Damascus
Extractions: March 27 ( General Roman Calendar Saint John of Damascus Arabic Yuḥannā Al Demashqi; Greek : Ιωάννης Δαμασκήνος Iôannês Damaskênos; Latin Iohannes Damascenus ; also known as John Damascene, Χρυσορρόας/Chrysorrhoas, "streaming with gold"—i.e., "the golden speaker") (c. 676 – 4 December 749) was an Arab Christian monk and priest . Born and raised in Damascus, he died at his monastery, Mar Saba , near Jerusalem A polymath whose fields of interest and contribution included law theology philosophy , and music , before being ordained, he served as a Chief Administrator to the Muslim caliph of Damascus, wrote works expounding the Christian faith, and composed hymns which are still in everyday use in