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I am academically and canonically qualified to answer all questions on ethics, ritual, and questions of philosophy as it regards Eastern Orthodoxy. I see that some questions answered here in the site on Eastern Orthodoxy are given a black and white tone. My approach is more [pastoral, which would acknowledge that the human situation does not always come in answers of black and white.
I am a Prelate Protosyncellus in the Eastern Church, and oversee a community of Priests in the Society of Saint Basil, an autocephalous congregation established and approved under Russian Orthodox Primate in the US in 1917.
I have published thirteen books on Philosophy and Theology (see Robert Geis at Barnesandnoble.com or Amazon.com) and have published in scholarly journals
BA, MA, and PhD, as well as DD
|Michelle||06/20/16||10||10||10||Thank you for answering my question on .....|
Your question addresses the Gospel reading (Luke 18: 10-24) for the tenth Sunday (February 5th this year) before Easter (the Bright Feast of the Resurrection) being replaced in some Orthodox calendars
Holy Scripture, the inspired unerring word of God, at Genesis 1:26, Genesis 3:22, John 10:30, Matthew 28:19, 1 Corinthians 8:6, 2 Corinthians 13:14, Matthew 3:16-17. John 14:26, John 1:14, 1 John 5:7-8
Fasting is an integral part of Holy Orthodox practice. I will address only the laity fasting times here, and not the fasting in which monks partake as part of their vows. 1. Fasting during the Great
Only an ordained male is allowed to deliver a sermon (i.e., preach the Word of God) in the Holy Orthodox Church to the people. Seminarians take a course in homiletics, but the chrism of the Holy Spirit
I'm not quite certain regarding your focus on this particular issue. I try here to answer questions on Orthodoxy that pertain to grace and salvation. The issue of Nazarite practice of hair length in comparison