- This word (from the Greek monos, meaning "single," and thelema, meaning "will") refers to the teaching thatJesus Christ had two natures, divine and human, but only one will; this teaching was rejected by the Third Council of Constantinople (681).
Glossary of theological terms. John T. Ford. 2014.
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Monothelitism — Part of a series on the History of Christian Theology … Wikipedia
Monothelitism — Monothelism Mo*noth e*lism, Monothelitism Mo*noth e*li*tism, n. [Cf. F. monoth[ e]lisme, monoth[ e]litisme.] The doctrine of the Monothelites. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
Monothelitism — n. doctrine that Christ had one will but two natures (Christianity) … English contemporary dictionary
Monothelitism — A modified form of Monophysitism; the belief that in Jesus Christ there was but one divine will … Who’s Who in Christianity
monothelitism — mo·noth·e·lit·ism … English syllables
Monothelitism — Монофелитство … Вестминстерский словарь теологических терминов
Monothelitism — noun the theological doctrine that Christ had only one will even though he had two natures (human and divine); condemned as heretical in the Third Council of Constantinople • Hypernyms: ↑theological doctrine, ↑heresy, ↑unorthodoxy … Useful english dictionary
Monothelitism and Monothelites — • A modification of Monophysitism proposing that Christ had no human free will. Rejected by the Third Council of Constantinople (680) Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Monothelitism and Monothelites Monot … Catholic encyclopedia
Third Council of Constantinople — Date 680 681 Accepted by Roman Catholics, Old Catholics, Eastern Orthodox Previous council Second Council of Constantinople Next council (Roman Catholic) Second Council of Nicaea (Orthodox) … Wikipedia
Maronites — • History of the Maronite nation and Church Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Maronites Maronites † … Catholic encyclopedia