Random quote: "Vytauto Didžiojo žirgo išmaudymas Juodojoje Jūroje mums ne ką tepadėjo. Geriau jis būtų pajodinėjęs Baltijos pakrante ir čia išmaudęs savo žirgą." Vytautas Alantas (1902 - 1990) - (Added by: Tomas Baranauskas)
Posted 2015-01-10 01:02 (#96323 - in reply to #96322) Subject: RE: Aiščiai. Raida
Nenorėjau, nes nemanau kad jis buvo perrašytas - nežinau jokių tai liūdijančių duomenų.
Labai gražu. Tai gal jūs tikite į inkarnacija ar žmogaus buvimu iš karto dviejose vietose. Kiek žinau tai būdinga rytų religijoms.
Štai Ulfilos biografija. Jis niekada nebuvo žengęs į Apeninų pusiasalį. Nesusilaikysiu pasakęs: .
Born probably in 311, Ulfilas was descended from Cappadocians captured, during raids in Asia Minor by the Goths from the north of the Danube. According to fragments of the Cappadocian church historian Philostorgius, preserved by Saint Photius, the Goths during the time of Emperor Valerian took many Christian prisoners, probably including Ulfilas' ancestors.
As a young man he was sent by the Goths to Constantinople, reportedly as an ambassador, though possibly as a hostage. There, he held the position of lector in the church of Constantinople and was consecrated as a bishop at the age of 30 by Eusebius of Nicomedia, himself the archbishop of Constantinople and a celebrated Arian leader with high connections in the imperial court of Constantius II.
Emperor Constantius II sought unsuccessfully to reconcile Arian and Nicene Christians
Shortly after his consecration, Ulfilas returned to Dacia as a missionary. During the remaining 40 years of his life he labored among his fellow countrymen, teaching them the Christian faith, though not adhering to the Nicene Creed.
The first eight or ten years of his missionary life were spent in Dacia. The church historian Socrates Scholasticus attributes to Ulfilas the conversion of many of the Goths under the leadership of both Fritigernes and Athanaric. The latter, says Socrates, regarded this as "a violation of the privileges of the religion of his ancestors." Thus, "many of Arian Goths of that period became martyrs." (Hist. eccl. IV) As a result of this persecution, Ulfilas was compelled to seek refuge in Moesia, along with many of his Christian converts.