heresy

listen to the pronunciation of heresy
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} sapıklık

Sapıklık bazen insanların ölüme mahkum edildiği bir suçtu. - Heresy was a crime for which people were sometimes sentenced to death.

{i} aykırı düşünce
dinsel/toplumsal değerlere aykırı görüş
{i} sapınç
{i} dince kabul olunmuş inançlara aykırı düşünce, dalalet
dalalet
hakim olan felsefi veya siyasi doktrinlere karşı gelen düşünce
{i} hâkim olan felsefi/siyasi doktrinlere karşı gelen düşünce
Englisch - Englisch
A controversial or unorthodox opinion held by a member of a group, as in politics, philosophy or science
A doctrine held by a member of a religion at variance with established religious beliefs, especially dissension from Roman Catholic dogma

Heresy meant deliberate departure from the accepted doctrines of the church. It was intellectual and spiritual dissent and concerned the beliefs of Christianity, not the morals of its adherents..

an opinion or doctrine subversive of settled beliefs or accepted principles
{n} a fundamental error in religion
Holding or teaching a religious opinion contrary to church dogma Applied to Christianity by its detractors (Acts 24: 14), the term was not generally used in its modern sense during New Testament times except in the pastoral epistles (1 Tim 1: 3; 2; Titus 3: 10)
A controversial or unorthodox opinion held by a member of a group, as in politics, philosophy, or science
usually, but not necessarily, said in reproach
a belief that is opposite to the fundamental beliefs of a religion
Heresy is from the Greek [hairesis] meaning, choose, and by extension in Theological terms, "doctrines of men who have chosen to follow their own views " In general, heresy is a self-chosen doctrine not emanating from God's word Any doctrine or teaching which is contradictory to established Church doctrine based on the Holy Bible is called a heresy For example, Jesus being the Son of God is established Church doctrine based on the Bible To forsake the word and choose to believe he is not, would be heresy! [back]
A deliberate deviation from the orthodox doctrine The crime of heresy was defined as a deliberate denial of an article of truth of the Catholic faith, and a public and obstinate persistence in that alleged error At this time, there was a sense of Christian unity among townspeople and rulers alike, and most of them agreed with the Church that heretics seemed to threaten society itself Originally convened to combat the heresies of the Albigensians, Cathari and Waldenses, the Inquisition later included witches, diviners, blasphemers, and other persons deviating from the faith See Inquisition
An opinion held in opposition to the established or commonly received doctrine, and tending to promote a division or party, as in politics, literature, philosophy, etc
Date Natures Proponents Heresy Refuted by Reply
a belief that rejects the orthodox tenets of a religion
This word comes from a Greek word which means to choose It generally refers to a particular kind of false teaching Heresy is not a repudiation of the Bible’s authority but a misrepresentation of its teaching For example, the Bible teaches that God is love It also teaches that God hates the wicked (1 John 4: 8; Psalm 5: 4-6; Romans 9: 13) Any teaching that fails to account for both truths is heretical Universalism with its emphasis on God’s love and its rejection of hell is therefore guilty of heresy because it chooses to believe only part of the truth about God’s love Other heretical beliefs include Modernism, because it accepts the reality of Christ’s humanity but denies His deity; and Arminianism, because it accepts the truth that men are free and responsible for their actions but misinterprets that freedom as an autonomous freedom and not a freedom of choice which is limited by the nature of the object (Matthew 12: 33-35)
Heresy is a belief or action which seriously disagrees with the principles of a particular religion. He said it was a heresy to suggest that women should not conduct services. Doctrine rejected as false by religious authorities. In Christianity, the orthodox theology of the church is thought to be based on divine revelation, and heretics are viewed as perversely rejecting the guidance of the church. Numerous Christian heresies appeared from the 2nd century onwards. Early heresies included Arianism, the Monophysite heresy, Pelagianism, and Donatism. Some heresies, such as Montanism, expressed faith in a new prophet who added to the body of Christian revelation. Some types of Gnosticism were heretical branches of Christianity. The major means of combating heretics in the early church was excommunication. In the 12th-13th century, the Inquisition was established to combat heresy, and heretics who refused to recant were often executed. In the 16th century the Protestant Reformation brought an end to the doctrinal unity of Western Christendom, and the concept of heresy became less important in the various Christian churches, though it continues to exist. The concept of heresy also exists in Judaism, Buddhism, Hinduism, and Islam
[church]
An opinion of doctrine contrary to established religious teachings
{i} unorthodox religious belief; belief or idea which is in opposition to established views
An offense against Christianity, consisting in a denial of some essential doctrine, which denial is publicly avowed, and obstinately maintained
(Gr "new and personal belief or idea") The denial or rejection of a revealed dogma or belief accepted and professed by the Church An individual who begins a heresy is a heretic and is excommunicated
The crime of holding views, or of doing things, that are not in agreement with the main religion i e
Heresy is any kind of false belief about central articles of the Christian faith - for example, believing that Christ was a mere man and not the son of God For a belief to be heretical it is essential that the person holding it persists in doing so deliberately and obstinately even after it has been pointed out to him or her that it is wrong Simony was frequently termed a heresy in this period In itself it was merely a wrongful and unlawful practice, but those who called it a heresy did so because they thought that people who practised it actually believed that the gifts of the Holy Spirit could be purchased Hence to be a deliberate simonist was to hold a false belief about God
Heresy is a belief or action that most people think is wrong, because it disagrees with beliefs that are generally accepted. It might be considered heresy to suggest such a notion
Religious opinion opposed to the authorized doctrinal standards of any particular church, especially when tending to promote schism or separation; lack of orthodox or sound belief; rejection of, or erroneous belief in regard to, some fundamental religious doctrine or truth; heterodoxy
A heresy is a systematic teaching that has been declared by the historic Church to be foreign to Christian teaching Therefore in most contexts, the term heresy only applies to belief systems that were declared as such by one of the seven Ecumenical Councils Heresy is grounds for disfellowshipping It often happens that a Christian becomes a heretic and then wishes to return to orthodoxy Historically, the Church welcomes returning heretics with open arms, but receives them as if they had never been Christians The idea is not to rub their noses in their past, but to reeducate them in the Christian faith Today the word heresy has hysterical connotations in common usage, because in western Europe during medieval times, heresy was also a civil crime punishable by death
the formal denial or doubt of any defined doctrine of the church
Contra-Biblical false "Christian" teachings ( SEE: Apostasy, Heresy, Cult, Sect, Heresiarch )
Practically speaking, this is false teaching against the dogma and doctrine of the Church A person who obstinately follows false teaching is called a heretic Canon Law #751 says "Heresy is the obstinate denial or doubt, after baptism, of a truth which must be believed by divine and catholic faith " One notable heretic was Martin Luther, the founder of the Protestantism As St Thomas Aquinas writes, "The believer accepts the whole deposit as proposed by the Church; the heretic accepts only such parts of it as commend themselves to his own approval " A more commonly used term today in this regard might be "cafeteria Catholic "
any opinions or doctrines at variance with the official or orthodox position
A doctrinal view that deviates from the truth, a false teaching We are warned against it in Acts 20: 29-32 and Phil 3: 2 Heresies include teachings that Jesus is not God and that the Holy Spirit is not a person (Jehovah's Witnesses, Christadelphians, The Way International), that men may become gods (Mormonism), that there is more than one God (Mormonism), that Jesus lost His divinity in hell and finished the atonement there, and that good works are necessary for salvation (all cults say this), to name a few
any practice or teaching that is formally condemned for falling outside the established framework of the conventions, beliefs and doctrines of a given religious tradition See also Orthodoxy
From the Greek "choice," in religious vocabulary a choice for a teaching about the faith which the dominant or orthodox church holds to be contrary to that faith
Arian
Arian heresy
An early Christian heresy propounded by Arius, which held that if Christ was the son of God, He must be younger than God, and therefore lesser than God, not wholly God
Monophysite heresy
(5th-6th century AD) Doctrine that emphasized the single nature (the term means literally "of one nature") of Christ, as a wholly divine being rather than part-divine and part-human. Monophysitism began to appear in the 5th century; though condemned as a heresy at the Council of Chalcedon (451), it was tolerated by such Byzantine leaders as Justin II, Theodora, and Zeno, resulting in a full-fledged schism between East and West. Several Monophysite churches, including the Coptic Orthodox Church, were founded in the 6th century
heresies
plural of heresy
heresy
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