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Catholic Church in the 5th Century

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Mickey D.
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  1. The role of the Catholic Church developed from the 3rd century C.E. as the European powers developed
  2. At the close of the 4th Century, Christianity had rose to be the prevalent religion in Europe
  3. Christianity was banned from Europe after Christ's death in 33 AD up to the 4th century
  4. In Eastern Roman Empire, Christianity established as the Eastern Orthodox Church
  5. After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, Rome's political stronghold crushed down
  6. In the Middle Ages, the Catholic Church was a dominant political force in the Roman Empire
  7. The Catholic Church became more occupied in secular (nonreligious) people in the Middle Ages

The role of the Catholic Church developed from the 3rd century C.E. as the European powers developed. The Germanic people started moving into the Roman Empire lands during this period and overtook Roman Empire (Western) politically and planted a number of states governed by German Kings. The union of Roman and Germans formed the Germanic Kingdoms. After the Roman armies left Europe at the beginning of the 5th century, the Saxons and Angles settle there.

[...] Bibliography Duiker, W., & Spielvogel, J. (2012). World History, Volume Since 1500 (Vol. 1). Cengage Learning. Hanson, E. O. (2014). The Catholic Church in world politics. Princeton University Press. Duiker, William J., and Jackson J. Spielvogel World history. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth/Thomson Learning. [...]


[...] In the Middle Ages, the Catholic Church was a dominant political force in the Roman Empire. Rulers, Kings, and Queens, sought the approval of the pope, especially when the felt weak, such as the time they were faced with success conflict. This allowed the Catholic Church to exercise political power because it could determine which claimant could rise to the throne, decisions that were readily accepted. The Catholic Church became more occupied in secular (nonreligious) people in the Middle Ages. [...]

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