Catholic Church, Latin American Societies, Metropolitans
The Great Schism of 1054 signifies the split between the Orthodox and Roman Catholic Churches as a result of Patriarch Michael I and Pope Leo IX excommunicates each other. In the past, there were disagreements between these churches sighting the bishop of Rome (who was the acting pope) who felt that had overall authority over the Metropolitans. These differences caused a further division in the authority distribution as well as the beliefs of these medieval Christian believers. This surged on until the occurrence of the East-West Schism and in other descriptions the Great Schism. During the times of persecution, Early Christian churches developed differently and significantly in reference to the division of the Roman Empire.
In this regard, the Eastern church differed differs from the Western church and this spite forced the Roman Catholic Church to disembark from the Latin American societies in the 19th century. After legislating Christianity, the church accepted the set regulations regarding leadership settings that included the bishop of Alexandria, Rome and Antioch. In addition, there was an inclusion of the bishop of Jerusalem and the bishop of Constantinople. In effect of the Constantine's transfer to the empire of Constantinople, the Empire in turn split into the West and East sections.
[...] This harsh and brutal persecution that was short of a general annihilation of monks, nuns, and clergy as well as other parties closely linked to the church continued into the 1930s. Common fatalities included the mass murders and exiling of numerous monks, laymen, and clerics, confiscating church implements for the purpose of aiding victims of famine, as well as the destruction of the churches. These were among the reasons for the disassociation and dismemberment of the Catholic Church from the Latin American Societies. [...]
[...] References Emelio B., (2007). The Catholic Church and Power Politics in Latin America: The Dominican Case in Comparative Perspective: Rowman & Littlefield. pg18. John F. S., (2011). The History of the Catholic Church in Latin America: From Conquest to Revolution and Beyond: New York, NYU Press. Pg269. Edward L. C., (2009). How Latin America Saved the Soul of the Catholic Church: Paulist Press. Pg60. [...]
[...] In this context, the Roman Catholic Church responded by instituting numerous reforms for the objective of modernizing. In addition, Catholic missionaries made milestones of penetrating the Far East as well as the establishment of more followings in China, Japan, and Taiwan. In the 1830s, a succession of anti clerical regimes took over power in Latin America. In the periods ranging from the 1920s to the 1930s, the prestige Catholic Church was under scrutiny and unprecedented persecution in Mexico, Soviet Union and Spain. [...]
[...] Why did the Catholic Church bind together yet simultaneously tear apart nineteenth-century Latin American Societies? Introduction The Great Schism of 1054 signifies the split between the Orthodox and Roman Catholic Churches as a result of Patriarch Michael I and Pope Leo IX excommunicates each other. In the past, there were disagreements between these churches sighting the bishop of Rome (who was the acting pope) who felt that had overall authority over the Metropolitans. These differences caused a further division in the authority distribution as well as the beliefs of these medieval Christian believers. [...]
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