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Displaying: 21-26 of 26 documents

21. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Romilo Knežević On Freedom, Creativity and Hypostatic Prayer
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22. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Алексей А. Лагунов Глобализация, или Стоит ли нам забывать классику?
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23. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Predrag Čičovački A World Government – Is It Possible? Is It Needed?
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24. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Nada Videtič Eschatology of the Protestant Church
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Because of its uncompromising categoricalness, death is a subject that often causes an anxiety in a person and thus burdens his entire life on the earth. Christianity is a religion that preaches a marry annunciation – euangelion – which is God’s redeeming intervention that saves man from being enslaved by sin and death. Even though the Christian eschatology is essentially directed towards the reappearance of the Christ at the end of days and thereby related last judgement, there are some differences in the thought of individual Christian churches. These differences mostly appear in the concept of individual issues, related to the state of the deceased or his soul immediately after his death and in the interpretation of events, a person is subjected to until the last judgement. The protestant eschatology, significantly defined by the Luther’s doctrine of justification, categorically refuses the Catholic doctrine of purgatory, prayers for the dead (practiced by the Catholic and the Orthodox church) and any possibility of change in the state of the deceased. Since the Protestant church is pretty diverse, this paper shall focus on the Luther’s eschatological doctrine and thereby on the teaching of the Lutheran or Evangelical Church, which directly origins from the reformation and is most true to its founder’s teaching.
25. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Alexander Strakhov Orthodox Tradition as Means of Russia’s Demographic Safety
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26. Philotheos: Volume > 11
Authors in Philotheos 1 (2001) – 11 (2011)
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