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Tia M. Kolbaba. Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy: Introduction, Edition, and Translation. Revue des études byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.

Tia M. Kolbaba. Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy: Introduction, Edition, and Translation. Revue des études byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.

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Tia M. Kolbaba

Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy: Introduction, Edition, and Translation
In: Revue des études byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.
Tia M. Kolbaba

Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy: Introduction, Edition, and Translation
In: Revue des études byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.

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Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy:Introduction, Edition, and Translation
In: Revue des études byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.
AbstractREB 53 1995 France p. 41-115Tia M. Kolbaba, Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy : Introduction, Edition, and Translation. — Barlaam theCalabrian, c. 1290-1348, wrote twenty-one treatises against Latin doctrine before 1342. Three of these treatises address theissue of papal primacy. Traditional in most aspects, these treatises are unique in others, especially in their acknowlegment thateven a Latin and a Greek who argue in good faith may argue at cross purposes. This article presents an edition and Englishtranslation of these texts with introductory notes about the history of the issue and about the life of the infamous Barlaam.Citer ce document / Cite this document :Kolbaba Tia M. Barlaam the Calabrian. Three Treatises on Papal Primacy: Introduction, Edition, and Translation. In: Revue desétudes byzantines, tome 53, 1995. pp. 41-115.
 
BARLAAM THE
CALABRIAN.
THREE
TREATISES
ON
PAPAL
PRIMACY,INTRODUCTION,EDITION,
AND
TRANSLATION1
Tia M.
KOLBABA
PART
I
POLITICAL
HISTORY
AND PAPAL
PRIMACY
The
history
of
how
the
Eastern and
Western
churches
developed
different
ideas
of
church
organization,
including
fundamentally
dif
ferent
conceptions
of
the
papacy's
role
in
the
church,
has
been
docu
mented
by
many
scholars,
and
I
intend
to
give
only
the briefest
over-
1.
The edition, translation,
and introduction
of
these
texts
was
originally
done
as
a
thesis
for
the
Licence
in
Medieval
Studies
under
the
direction
of
Father
Robert
Sin-
kewicz.
I
here
express
my
gratitude
to
Father
Sinkewicz
and
to
the
late
Father
Michael
Sheehan,
who
also
carefully read
and
commented
on
the work.
Ms.
Julian
Chrysosto-
mides
of
the
University
of
London
read
the
nearly
finished
product
and
provided
many
helpfulhints,
especially
for
the
translation.
All
three gently
questioned
many
major
and
minor
points,
improving
the
whole tremendously. The
errors
that
remain
are,
unfortunately,
mine
own.
Here
is
the list
of
the
abbreviations
used
in
the
article.
BF
ByzantinischeForschungen
BS
Byzanlinoslavica
CVCi
Codices
Vaticani
Graeci
Bibliothecae Apostolicae
\
aticanae.
8
volumes
(Rome,1923-1985), designated
herein
by
the
shelfmarks
of
codices
they
contain
and
by
year
of
publication.
Joannou,
GOO.
Joannou, Perikles.
Les
canons
des
conciles œcuméniques,
iie-ixe
siècle:édition
critique,
version
latine
et
traduction
française,
(Irottaferrata
(Roma):
Tipografia
Italo-Orientale
"S.
Nilo",
1962.
Joannou,
CSP.
Joannou, Perikles.
Les
canons
des
synodes
particuliers,
(irottaferrata
(Roma):
Tipografia
Italo-Orientale
"S.
Nilo".
1962.
JTS
Journal
of
Theological Studies
Luyd
Luyd,
John,
ed.
Barlaarni
Contra
Latinos
[=AL21).
PC·
151:
1255-
1280.
Revue
des
Etudes
Byzantines
53,
1995,
p.
41-115.
 
42
ΤΙ
Α
Μ.
KOLBABA
view
of
their
work.2
FrancisDvornik
has
established
how
the
idea
that
a
see's
status stemmed
from its
founding
apostlecame
to
play
a
dominant
role
in
the
West,
where
Rome
was
the
only
apostolic
see.
The same idea
played
only
a
minor
role
in
the
East.
The
eastern
church,
instead, generally
saw
the
rank
of
a
bishop,
including
the
status
of
an
archbishop
or
metropolitan,
as
based
on a
combination
of
two factors:
the
civil
rank
of
the city
in
which
he
presided and
eccle
siastical
tradition.
Thus
the
patriarch
of
Constantinople
couldclaim
second place
after
"the
bishop
of
Old
Rome" because
his
seat
was
"New Rome"
from
which
the
emperor
ruled.
He
could
not,
however,
usurp
Rome's
place,
for
ecclesiastical
tradition
held
that
the
bishop
of
Rome
was
first
in
honor.
The
contrast
between
Roman
emphasis
on
apostolicity and
Gonstantinopolitan
emphasis
on
civil
status
developed
largely
in
the
fourth
through sixth
centuries,
when
the
patriarchs
of
Constantinople
emphasized
their
civil
status
in
their
struggles
with
Alexandria
and
Antioch
for
the
title
of
first
see
in
the
East.
Since Constantinople
had,
in
this
period,
no
claim
to
apostolicity,
this
emphasis
was
both
necessary
ndpredictable.
In
the
West,
on the
other
hand,
the
bishops
of
Rome
increasingly
stressed
their
apostolic
foundation
by the
prince
of
the
Apostles.
Moreover,
because
of
difficulties
of
their
own
with
the
civil
powers,
they
did
not
emphasize
any
connection
between
the
pope's
status
and
Rome's
status
as
the
capital
city.
Of
course,
these two
ideas
developed
gradually
over
a
long
period,and
there
was
never
a
clear
opposition between
them.
The Eastern
church
continued
to
grant
validity
to
the
idea
of
apostolicity
and
the
West
kept
the
idea
of
Rome as
civil
capital alive
for
many centuries.
Since
East
and
West
had
little
direct
contact
with
one
another
for
much
of
that
time, no conflict
immediately arose
from
the
difference.
As
late
as
867,
the
Patriarch
Photios
listed
only
five
complaints
Med.St.
Mediaeval
Studies
Mioni
Λ
Mioni,
E.
Bibliothecae
Uivi
Marri
Venetiarum.Codices Graeci
Manus-
cripli.
3
volumes
in
4
parts.
Rome:
Istituto Poligraficodello
Stato,
1967,
1972, 1960,
1973.
Mioni
Β
Mioni,
E.
Bibliolhecae
Divi
Marri
Veneliarum.Codices
Graeci
Manus-
cripli.
2
volumes
+
index.
Rome:
Istituto
Poligraiico
e
Zecca
dello
Stato, 1981-1985.
NCE
New
Catholic
Encyclopedia.
2.
F.
Dvornik, Byzantium
and
the
RomanPrimacy,
trans.
E.A.
Quain,
New York
1966;
Idem, The
Idea
of
Apostolicity
in
Byzantium
and
the
liegend
of
the
Apostle
Andrew,
Cambridge,Mass.
1958;
J.
Meyendorff,
Byzantine
Theology:
Historical
Trends
and
Doc
trinal
Themes,
New York
1974,
p.
90,
97-101;
Idem,
St.
Peter
in
Byzantine
Theology,
The
Primacy
of
Peter
in
the
Orthodox Church,
London
1963;
J.
Pelikan,
The Spirit
of
Eastern
Christendom
(600-1700),
Chicago
1974,
p.
146-170.

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