See: orthodox
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Do mesmo modo, encontramos na poesia ritmica Antiochia, Alexandria, Theodorus, orthodoxus, tyrannus, speleum, sarcophagus, Christophorus para os vocabulos gregos Antiocheia etc.
examines four late medieval writers on Church reform (the anonymous "Orthodoxus," John Wyclif, Jan Stojkovic, and Marsiglio of Padua), all of whom used Augustine to justify their views on the origins of the Church and its authority.
In the first dialogue, "The Immutable," Theodoret's mouthpiece, Orthodoxus, attempts to point out the silliness of Eranistes' poor efforts to claim that God the Trinity cannot change while, at the same time, clinging to an overly literal interpretation of John 1:14, "the Word became flesh." Eranistes, like Cyril, prefers to adhere to the biblical language, but Orthodoxus presses the point, insisting that the passage must be understood to mean that the Word took a complete humanity.
The problem for Theodoret, or at least Orthodoxus, is that this full humanity must not be allowed to come too close to the immutable God.
In the second dialogue, "The Unconfused," Orthodoxus attempts to give the monophysite position of Eranistes a fair hearing.