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Not for those who understand the patristic semantics; because in the first phrase means no more than a set of natural attributes deductible from observation, but certainly no longer the archaic sense of ‘concrete instantiation’.
Thus we affirm in the Miaphysite phrase that the Incarnate Lord is a single hypostasis-as-physis.
The Word says, “My dove, my undefiled is one; She is the only one of her mother” (Songs 6:9); consequently, “theosis has no sister”.
There has never been any local Orthodox Church that has been repeatedly anathematized by the others in successive Ecumenical Synods and eucharistic ecclesiology cannot be stretched so far.
The Anti-Chalcedonians have been cut off from the Church according to Orthodox dogmatic sources and the Saints.
Likewise, the Orthodox and Council of Chalcedon have been anathematized by their dogmatic authorities.
One could say then, that He experienced suffering in a divine way, since it was voluntary (and He was not mere man); and that He worked miracles in a human way, since they were accomplished through the flesh (for He was not naked God).
Therefore His sufferings are wondrous, for they have been renewed by the natural divine power of the One Who suffered. 297-373 For even though He was God, yet He fulfilled obedience in the flesh and according to the flesh and prevailed over the will of the flesh by the will of the Godhead, as He had said beforehand, ‘I have come down from heaven not to do My own will, but the will of the Father Who sent Me, calling that of the flesh His own will, since the flesh had become His own. 338-397 [H]e felt dread as a man and was troubled as a man.
For licensing queries, please view the "Contact Us" page for the publisher's contact information. The Fathers worked out an interpretation from which we simply cannot escape. This is not meant in a narrow nationalistic sense, but as part of our common spiritual and intellectual background.So, is the long and large falling out between the Byzantine and Oriental Orthodox all about this simple misunderstanding of how ancient words can carry different meanings and shift in nuances over the years? But something else is also at stake; and, for me at least, it still carries on today in similar, less radical, ways to the root causes of the ancient debate. John Mc Guckin paper is a must-read for those interested in the ongoing dialogue between the Orthodox and the Anti-Chalcedonian Miaphysites. Cyril of Alexandria: The Christological Controversy: Its History, Theology, and Texts”; nevertheless, there are also some objectionable ecclesiological misstatements within the paper. John utilizes terminology like “separated brethren” typical of those who have embraced an errant form of ecumenism.This is the terminology of Vat II, therefore, he seems to imply that the Anti-Chalcedonians are to be numbered among the Orthodox.