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Ignatius of Bulgaria

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ignatius of Bulgaria
Patriarch of Bulgaria
ChurchBulgarian Orthodox Church
Installedc. 1272
Term endedc. 1278
PredecessorJoachim II
SuccessorMacarius
Personal details
NationalityBulgarian
DenominationEastern Orthodox Church

Ignatius (Bulgarian: Игнатий) was a Patriarch of the Bulgarian Orthodox Church in the 13th century during the rule of Emperor Konstantin Tih (r. 1257–1277). He is listed as the fourth Patriarch presiding over the Bulgarian Church from Tarnovo in the medieval Book of Boril.[1]

The name of Ignatius is linked to the firm position of the Bulgarian Church to maintain the purity of Orthodoxy during the Second Council of Lyon in 1272–1274. In the council the Byzantine Emperor Michael VIII Palaeologus and the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople were inclined for a union between the Eastern and the Western Churches in order to avoid war with Charles I of Naples.[2] They also demanded the liquidation of the Bulgarian Patriarchate.[1] Patriarch Ignatius decisively opposed those moves and was called a "pillar of Orthodoxy".[2][3]

From that period dates the idea in medieval Bulgarian literature that the capital of the Bulgarian Empire Tarnovo was a "New Constantinople" (i.e. Third Rome). The city was called in literary works Tsarevgrad Tarnov – the Imperial city of Tarnovo, after the Bulgarian name of Constantinople Tsarigrad.[1]

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Transcription

References

  1. ^ a b c Andreev, Lazarov & Pavlov 2012, p. 302
  2. ^ a b "Patriarchs of Tarnovo". Official site of the Bulgarian Orthodox Church (in Bulgarian). Archived from the original on 25 March 2016. Retrieved 14 June 2016.
  3. ^ Zlatarski 1972, p. 535

Sources

Titles of Chalcedonian Christianity
Preceded by
Joachim II
Patriarch of Bulgaria
c. 1272–1278
Succeeded by
Macarius
This page was last edited on 29 September 2019, at 14:46
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