Slavinetsky Epiphanius( Church educator, translator, theologian.)
Comments for Slavinetsky Epiphanius
Biography Slavinetsky Epiphanius
early. XVII v.-19.11/2.12.1675
Information Type. in Ukraine or Belarus. Took vows (then ieromonashestvo) in the Kiev-Pechersk Lavra, he studied at the Kiev "sister" school, where no later than 1639-40 he. and began to teach. In 1649, Mr.. arrives in Mo-skvu (on request Alexei Mikhailovich in ki-EVSK Metropolitan Sylvester Kossov knowledgeable about the "book case". B l674 g. he is given time-chenie perform a new translation of the Bible (the Pentateuch prepared and New Testament). Earlier, the Local Council (1655), convened by Mr. Nikon, prepares the program changes the Charter and the new text Missal (released the same year) and the Tourist Office. becomes one of the main initiators of the reform efforts, to-heaven has caused a split. One of the most authoritative representatives of "the Greek party, opposition to the swarm-formed" Latins Simeon of Polotsk and his followers. philosophy "as the la-tyni). He translated the argument about "teaching some suemudryh that shower-ing nature of man is mortal."
. Teaching Epiphanius claimed, . in dogmatic matters not follow 'syllogisms, . even more so in Latin ', . in Moscow, he was known as 'didaskala', . 'elegant' in theology and philosophy, . and not by chance that he was close to the enlightened boyar FM Rtischevo, . unite around itself the representatives of the Kiev spiritual intellectuals and spiritual foundations of the St. Andrew's School (near Sparrow Hills), . which could well be discussed and the possibility of teaching philosophy (along with piitikoy, . rhetoric, . theology, etc.),
. Epiphanius himself did not deny that he is strong in 'sillogismah'. (Shokhin VK. in the book.: Russian Philosophy. Small Collegiate Dictionary. M., 1995. S. 179).
Literature Panchenko AM. E. S. / / Dictionary of book-ing and literature Dr.. Russia, XVII century. SPb., 1992, h. 1; Lappo-Danilevsky A.S. Russian History. Societies. thought and culture, XVII-XVIII centuries. M., 1990.