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Christian History Timeline


Deborah Liao

on 27 December 2012

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Transcript of Christian History Timeline

30 303 312 325 358 381 405 410 451 540 726 800 1054 1095 1150 1173 1208 1215 1431 1380 crucifixion and resurrection of Jesus, Pentecost "Great Persecution" begins under Diocletion Conversion of Constantine Donatist Schism begins First Council of Nicea Basil the Great founds monastic community Christianity made state religion of Roman Empire Jerome completes the Vulgate Rome sacked by Visigoths Council of Chalcedon Benedict of Nursia writes his monastic Rule, becomes the "Benedictine Rule" Controversy over Icons begins in the Eastern church 787 2nd Council of Nicea settles icon controversy Charlemagne crowned Holy Roman Emperor 988 "Christianization" of Russia Great Schism, East-West Split First Crusade Founding of Oxford and Paris universities Waldensian movement begins Francis of Assisi renounces wealth Magna Carta Wycliffe supervises English Bible translation Joan of Arc burned at stake 1453 Constantinople falls; end of Eastern Roman Empire 1488 First complete Hebrew Old Testament 1516 Erasmus publishes Greek New Testament 1479 Spanish Inquisition Important Events in Church History He said to them, "Go into all the world and preach the good news to all creation. Do not make idols or set up an image or a sacred stone for yourselves, and do not place a carved stone in your land to bow down before it. I am the LORD your God. Leviticus 26:1 "Go, sell everything you have and give to the poor, and you will have treasure in heaven. Then come, follow me." Mark 10:20 A.D. 35 Conversion of apostle Paul 64 Death of apostle Peter and Paul The Emperor Nero persecutes Christians in Rome. The Apostles Peter and Paul are martyred during this time. 70 Seige of Jerusalem General Vespasian, and then his son, Titus, (both later emperors of Rome) besieged Jerusalem, ending the last Jewish political entity of the ancient world. official latin translation of the Bible; becomes the standard bible for the next thousand years The Nicene Creed was designed to be the definitive statement of the Christian belief known as Trinitarianism. We believe in one God, the Father, the Almighty, maker of heaven and earth, of all that is, seen and unseen.

We believe in one Lord, Jesus Christ, the only Son of God, eternally begotten of the Father, God from God, Light from Light, true God from true God, begotten, not made, of one Being with the Father. Through him all things were made. For us and for our salvation he came down from heaven: by the power of the Holy Spirit he became incarnate from the Virgin Mary, and was made man. For our sake he was crucified under Pontius Pilate; he suffered death and was buried. On the third day he rose again in accordance with the Scriptures; he ascended into heaven and is seated at the right hand of the Father. He will come again in glory to judge the living and the dead, and his kingdom will have no end.

We believe in the Holy Spirit, the Lord, the giver of life, who proceeds from the Father. With the Father and the Son he is worshiped and glorified. He has spoken through the Prophets. We believe in one holy catholic and apostolic Church. We acknowledge one baptism for the forgiveness of sins. We look for the resurrection of the dead, and the life of the world to come. Amen. shapes all future Christological definitions concerning the humanity and divinity of Christ. Age of Jesus and the Apostles Age of Early Christianity Age of the Christian Empire The Christian Middle Ages the last and most severe of Christian persecution in the Roman Empire The Rule of Benedict

The Prologue
Chapter 1: On the Kinds of Monks
Chapter 2: What Kind of Person the Abbess Ought to Be
Chapter 3: On Calling the Brethren for Counsel
Chapter 4: What Are the Instruments of Good Works
Chapter 5: On Obedience
Chapter 6: On the Spirit of Silence
Chapter 7: On Humility
Chapter 8: On the Divine Office During the Night
Chapter 9: How Many Psalms Are to Be Said at the Night
Chapter 10: How the Night Office Is to Be Said in Summer Time
Chapter 11: How the Night Office Is to Be Said on Sundays
Chapter 12: How the Morning Office is to Be Said
Chapter 13: How the Morning Office to Be Said on Weekdays
Chapter 14: How the Night Office Is to Be Said on the Feasts of the Saints
Chapter 15: At What Times "Alleluia" Is to Be Said
Chapter 16: How the Work of God Is to Be Performed During the Day
Chapter 17: How Many Psalms Are to Be Said at These Hours
Chapter 18: In What Order the Psalms Are to Be Said
Chapter 19: On the Manner of Saying the Divine Office
Chapter 20: On Reverence in Prayer
Chapter 21: On the Deans of the Monastery
Chapter 22: How They Are to Sleep
Chapter 23: On Excommunication for Faults
Chapter 24: What the Measure of Excommunication Should Be
Chapter 25: On Weightier Faults
Chapter 26: On Those Who Without an Order Associate With the Excommunicated
Chapter 27: How Solicitous the Abbot Should Be for the Excommunicated
Chapter 28: On Those Who Will Not Amend After Repeated Corrections
Chapter 29: Whether Brothers Who Leave the Monastery Should Be Received Again
Chapter 30: How Boys Are to Be Corrected
Chapter 31: What Kind of Man the Cellarer of the Monastery Should Be
Chapter 32: On the Tools and Property of the Monastery
Chapter 33: Whether Monks Ought to Have Anything of Their Own
Chapter 34: Whether All Should Receive in Equal Measure What Is Necessary
Chapter 35: On the Weekly Servers in the Kitchen
Chapter 36: On the Sick
Chapter 37: On Old Men and Children
Chapter 38: On the Weekly Reader
Chapter 39: On the Measure of Food
Chapter 40: On the Measure of Drink
Chapter 41: At What Hours the Meals Should Be Taken
Chapter 42: That No One Speak After Compline
Chapter 43: On Those Who Come Late to the Work of God or to Table
Chapter 44: How the Excommunicated Are to make Satisfaction
Chapter 45: On Those Who Make Mistakes in the Oratory
Chapter 46: On Those Who Fail in Any Other Matters
Chapter 47: On Giving the Signal for the Time of the Work of God
Chapter 48: On the Daily Manual Labor
Chapter 49: On the Observance of Lent
Chapter 50: On Those Who Are Working Far From the Oratory or Are on a Journey
Chapter 51: On Brethren Who Go Not Very Far Away
Chapter 52: On the Oratory of the Monastery
Chapter 53: On the Reception of Guests
Chapter 54: Whether Monastics Should Receive Letters or Anything Else
Chapter 55: On the Clothes and Shoes of the Brethren
Chapter 56: On the Abbess's Table
Chapter 57: On the Artisans of the Monastery
Chapter 58: On the Manner of Receiving Sisters
Chapter 59: On the Sons of Nobles and of the Poor Who Are Offered
Chapter 60: On Priests Who May Wish to Live in the Monastery
Chapter 61: How Pilgrim Monks Are to Be Received
Chapter 62: On the Priests of the Monastery
Chapter 63: On the Order of the Community
Chapter 64: On Constituting an Abbess
Chapter 65: On the Prior of the Monastery
Chapter 66: On the Porters of the Monastery
Chapter 67: On Brethren Who Are Sent on a Journey
Chapter 68: If a Sister is Commanded to Do Impossible Things
Chapter 69: That the Monks Presume Not to Defend One Another
Chapter 70: That No One Venture to Punish at Random
Chapter 71: That the Brethren Be Obedient to One Another
Chapter 72: On the Good Zeal Which They Ought to Have
Chapter 73: On the Fact That the Full Observance of Justice Is Not Established in This Rule Pope becomes a king-maker Pope Urban II convenes the Council of Clermont. The Council issues a canon granting plenary indulgence to those who undertake a crusade to aid Christians in the east that had come under Muslim rule. The few "good things" that resulted from the crusade Peter Waldo breaks away from Catholic tradition. He and his followers who are committed to spreading of the gospel are severely persecuted Christian Orthodoxy perseveres an to attempt to deal with those whose conversion seemed to be insincere among other things Roman and Orthodox Churches cut their religious ties. Roman Catholicism maintains a strict hierarchy with the pope as head of the church, while the Eastern Orthodox branch moves toward local churches. Anno Domini "in the year of our Lord"
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