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Christianity in the 4th century: Quiz

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Question 1: This era begins with the First Council of Nicaea, which enunciated the Nicene Creed that in its original form and as modified by the ________ of 381 was seen as the touchstone of orthodoxy on the doctrine of the Trinity.
First Council of ConstantinopleCouncil of ChalcedonHistory of ChristianityFirst Council of Ephesus

Question 2: 325 The Kingdom of Aksum (Modern ________) declares Christianity as the official state Religion becoming the second country to do so
EthiopiaSomaliaEritreaSudan

Question 3: Several doctrinal disputes from the 4th century onwards led to the calling of ________ which from a traditional perspective, are the culmination and also a continuation of previous church synods.
CrusadesEcumenical councilEast–West SchismProtestant Reformation

Question 4: Saint Ninian evangelizes ________ in Scotland
Constantín mac FergusaPictsKenneth MacAlpinDál Riata

Question 5: There were other significant elements: Jerusalem was the location of Christ's death and resurrection, the site of a first century council, etc., see also ________.
Jerusalem during the Second Temple PeriodJerusalem in JudaismJerusalem in ChristianityAelia Capitolina

Question 6: Those fathers who wrote in ________ are called the Latin (Church) Fathers.
Vulgar LatinOld LatinRoman EmpireLatin

Question 7: He is counted as one of the four original ________.
East–West SchismTimeline of ChristianityHistory of the Catholic ChurchDoctor of the Church

Question 8: In the early church up until the ________, Rome was regarded as an important centre of Christianity, especially since it was the capital of the Roman Empire.
CrusadesEast–West SchismProtestant ReformationEcumenical council

Question 9: [60] Many of them, notably the Goths and Vandals, adopted ________ instead of the Trinitarian (a.k.a.
FranksGermanic ChristianityArianismGothic Christianity

Question 10: Following the Sack of Rome by invading European Goths, Rome slid into the ________ which afflicted most parts of Western Europe, and became increasingly isolated and irrelevant to the wider Mediterranean Church.
MedievalismMiddle AgesEarly Middle AgesDark Ages







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