schism

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الإنجليزية - التركية
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Helen'in forumu bir veya iki fırın eldiveni kullanılıp kullanılmayacağı üzerine uzlaşmaz bir bölünme yaşadı. - Helen's forum experienced an irreconcilable schism over whether to use one or two oven mitts.

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الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A split or separation within a group or organization, typically caused by discord
a split within Christianity whereby a group no longer recognizes the Bishop of Rome as the head of the Church, but shares essentially the same beliefs with the Church of Rome. In other words, a political split without the introduction of heresy
A formal division or split within a religious body
{n} a separaton, a division in the church
Formal separation from the unity of the one true Church Although the Christian Church has witnessed several schisms, the most disastrous was the separation of the Greek Eastern and the Roman Western Church in 1054, dividing Christendom into two parts (see separate section on church history)
Derived from a Greek word meaning separation, the term designates formal and obstinate refusal by a baptized Catholic, called a schismatic, to be in communion with the pope and the Church The canonical penalty is excommunication One of the most disastrous schisms in history resulted in the definitive separation of the Church in the East from union with Rome about 1054
When there is a schism, a group or organization divides into two groups as a result of differences in thinking and beliefs. The church seems to be on the brink of schism. = split. the separation of a group into two groups, caused by a disagreement about its aims and beliefs, especially in the Christian church = split (cisme, from schisma, from , , from schizein ). Schism of 1054 East West Schism Schism Photian Schism Western Great Schism
Division or separation; specifically Eccl
division of a group into opposing factions; "another schism like that and they will wind up in bankruptcy
Refusal to obey the rightful authority of Divinely constituted hierarchy of the Church A person who knowingly and obstinately disobeys the hierarchy is called a schismatic Canon Law #751 says "Schism is the withdrawal of submission to the Supreme Pontiff or from communion with the members of the Church subject to him "
{i} division into two factions, separation into opposing parties
permanent division or separation in the Christian church; breach of unity among people of the same religious faith; the offense of seeking to produce division in a church without justifiable cause
A deliberate break with the unity of the church, condemned vigorously by influential writers of the early church, such as Cyprian and Augustine See pp 408-9
division of a group into opposing factions; "another schism like that and they will wind up in bankruptcy"
Schism of 1054
or East-West Schism Event that separated the Byzantine and Roman churches. The Eastern and Western churches had long been estranged over doctrinal issues such as the relationship of the Holy Spirit to the Father and the Son. The Eastern church resented the Roman enforcement of clerical celibacy and the limitation of the right of confirmation to the bishop. There were also jurisdictional disputes between Rome and Constantinople, including Rome's assertion of papal primacy. In 1054 Pope Leo IX, through his representative Humbert of Silva Candida, and the patriarch of Constantinople, Michael Cerularius, excommunicated each other, an event that marked the final break between the two churches. The rift widened in subsequent centuries, and the churches have remained separate, though the excommunications were lifted by the papacy and the patriarch in the 20th century. See also Eastern Orthodoxy; Roman Catholicism
Photian Schism
Controversy between Eastern and Western Christianity in the 9th century, triggered by the opposition of the Roman pope to the appointment of Photius as patriarch of Constantinople. Ecclesiastical rights of jurisdiction in the Bulgarian church and a doctrinal dispute over the insertion of the Filioque ("and from the Son") clause in the Nicene Creed were also at issue. Photius withdrew from communion with Rome in 867; he himself was finally exiled in 886
Western Schism
or Great Schism (1378-1417) In Roman Catholic history, a period when there were two, and later three, rival popes, each with his own College of Cardinals. The schism began soon after the papal residence was returned to Rome from Avignon (see Avignon papacy). Urban VI was elected amid local demands for an Italian pope, but a group of cardinals with French sympathies elected an antipope, Clement VII, who took up residence at Avignon. Cardinals from both sides met at Pisa in 1409 and elected a third pope in an effort to end the schism. The rift was not healed until the Council of Constance vacated all three seats and elected Martin V as pope in 1417
schisms
plural of schism
schism
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