A selection of articles related to ecclesiology etymology.
Original articles from our library related to the Ecclesiology Etymology. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Ecclesiology Etymology.
- Norse God of Mischief, Trickery. Divine Catalyst, Breaker of Stagnation, Force for change. Giant brother of Odin. Loki wavers between a weal-bringing culture-hero/trickster and a woe-bringing destroyer. He is responsible for getting the gods most of their...
Deities & Heros >> Nordic & Germanic
- Story of the Celts: The Celts in Britain
- The Celts in Britain [ 27 ] What is obvious when studying the Celts, as when studying anything, is that different experts say different things--there are always men of knowledge who have conflicting views about specifics. The dates of when the Celts came to...
History & Anthropology >> Celtic & Irish
- Last year I wrote the Hagalaz article while snowed in. Later in the year I somehow managed to get the Nauthiz article written. (Library School is going well, got 3 A's and a B, should be finished by the end of 99, and in the spirit of Wunjo, a moderate "h...
Divination >> Rune Stones
Ecclesiology Etymology is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Ecclesiology Etymology books and related discussion.
Suggested News Resources
- Ezekiel in John's Gospel
- John's gospel differs in many ways from the three “synoptic” gospels. John begins with the majestic prologue that has no analogy in the other gospels.
- Unthought Axiomatics
- As Derrida points out, this is the etymological meaning of “analysis.
- “Neo-Catholic” (Silly Radical Catholic Reactionary Term)
- What is the etymology of this term? Who first used it? Just curious ...
- Debate: Is Santa Claus a Sinful “Lie”?
- So is the Easter bunny evil? I won't get into the origins of the Easter bunny which are more than likely pagan, but is telling one's child there's an Easter bunny acceptable?
- Faith and Belief
- “Faith” has its etymological roots in the Greek pistis, “trust; commitment; loyalty; engagement.” Jerome translated pistis into the Latin fides (“loyalty”) and credo (which was from cor do, “I give my heart”).
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