HOME
The Info List - Synod Of Jassy





The Synod
Synod
of Jassy (also referred to as the Council of Jassy) was convened in Iași
Iași
(Jassy), Moldavia
Moldavia
(present day Romania), between 15 September - 27 October 1642, by the Ecumenical Patriarch Parthenius I of Constantinople, with the support of the Moldavian Prince Vasile Lupu.[1] The purpose of the synod was to counter certain Roman Catholic and Protestant "doctrinal errors" which had made inroads into Orthodox Christian theology and to offer a comprehensive Orthodox statement on the content and character of the faith.[2] Including representatives of the Greek and Slavic Churches, it condemned the Calvinist teachings ascribed to Cyril Lucaris
Cyril Lucaris
and ratified (a somewhat amended text of) Peter Mogila's Expositio fidei (Statement of Faith, also known as the Orthodox Confession), a description of Christian orthodoxy in a question and answer format.[3][4][5] The Statement of Faith became fundamental for establishing the Orthodox world's attitude toward Reformation thought. The major contribution of the synod was the reinforced sense of unity in the Orthodox Church
Orthodox Church
through the promulgation of an authoritative statement agreed upon by all the major sees.[2] References[edit]

^ About the Synod
Synod
of Jassy (in Romanian) ^ a b John Anthony McGuckin (15 December 2010). The Encyclopedia of Eastern Orthodox Christianity, 2 Volume Set. John Wiley & Sons. pp. 325–. ISBN 978-1-4443-9254-8.  ^ Synod
Synod
of Jassy at oxfordreference.com ^ Siecienski 2010, pp. 183. ^ Creeds of Christendom, with a History and Critical notes. Volume I. The History of Creeds.§ 16. The Orthodox Confession of Mogilas, A.D. 1643.

Bibliography[edit]

Siecienski, Anthony Edward (2010). The Filioque: History of a Doctrinal Controversy. Oxford University Press. 

External links[edit]

Sinodul de la Iaşi at OrthodoxWiki Sinodul de la Iaşi, „un eveniment mondial“ (in Romanian) Councils of Constantinople and Jassy Istoria creştinismului (DCCXX): Sinodul de la Iaşi (1642) at ziarullumina.ro The Eastern Orthodox Conception of Tradition at ejournals.bc.edu

v t e

Ecumenical councils

First seven councils

Nicaea I (325) Constantinople I (381) Ephesus (431) Chalcedon (451) Constantinople II (553) Constantinople III (680–681) Nicaea II (787)

Recognized by the Catholic Church

Constantinople IV (869–870) Lateran I (1123) Lateran II (1139) Lateran III (1179) Lateran IV (1215) Lyon I (1245) Lyon II (1274) Vienne (1311–1312) Constance (1414–1418) Basel/Florence (1431–1445) Lateran V (1512/1517) Trent (1545–63) Vatican I (1869–1870) Vatican II (1962–1965)

Partly recognized by the Eastern Orthodox Church

Quinisext Council
Quinisext Council
(692) Constantinople IV (879–880) Constantinople V (1341–1351) Synod
Synod
of Jassy (1642) Synod
Synod
of Jerusalem (1672) Synod
Synod
of Constantinople (1872)

Partly recognized by the Oriental Orthodox Church

Second Council of Ephesus
Council of Ephesus
(449) Third Council of Ephesus
Council of Ephesus
(475)

See also: Great Church Catholicism portal Eastern Orth

.