Christian

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Chris·tian

(kris'chĕn),
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851-889 AD), the ruler who in 864 AD christianized the First Bulgarian Empire making Eastern Orthodox Christianity the official religion of Bulgaria.
But despite being highly Christianized, the American sublime was curiously less religious than spiritual.
This was most likely done after Egyptians were Christianized.
He maintains that elements from Indo-European myths (he lays particular stress on the Celtic versions of these) survive in a Christianized and often fragmented form in medieval saints' lives and, above all, in the rites associated with certain dates in the religious calendar (often replacing pagan festivals) and with certain places; such material would also form part of medieval folklore, and much of it would have been familiar to the early thirteenth-century audience for courtly romance.
1) As the archbishop of Magdeborg wrote about the formerly pagan, but now Christianized Juteborg: "Hence out of love of Christianity, we strive for the safety and advantage of all those who have entered this province or may wish to come with no less zeal for income than for our own advantage" (p.
They didn't want to start another school that was simply a Christianized version of the public high school,'' he said.
When available, the report also cites locations where registries of Sephardic or Christianized Jewish families with the surname have been traced, and other interesting facts.
To be a Christian meant possessing power for the first time--power over the Jew--and that power signified imperial power over a Christianized universe.
Those practicing Christian mission among Muslims in the past thirteen centuries have long recognized that Muslims can not be evangelized in the same way that medieval Europe, the Americas, Africa south of Sahara, and the islands of the Pacific were christianized, whether under the auspices of colonialism or by voluntary mission groups.
Freeman, however, acknowledges explicitly "the ironic cultural establishment of evangelical Christianity 'in Dixie,'" noting that "no group exemplified the Christianized culture better than the Baptists, especially in the southern United States" (Freeman 1997, 276).
Focusing on the Cape's Khoi people, the London Missionary Society, and its Kat River Settlement, Elbourne offers a narrative account of a tragic half-century encounter demonstrating "the incompatibility of settler colonialism and the hopes of a Christianized Khoekhoe elite for economic and political parity with whites" (p.
This archetype of justice has been Christianized into Saint Michael's warrior equipment and is even a symbol of justice today.