Διαφορά μεταξύ των αναθεωρήσεων του «Πάπας Ονώριος Α΄»

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→‎Anathematization: fix internal link
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Furthermore, the Acts of the Thirteenth Session of the Council state, "And with these we define that there shall be expelled from the holy Church of God and anathematized Honorius who was some time Pope of Old Rome, because of what we found written by him to [Patriarch] Sergius, that in all respects he followed his view and confirmed his impious doctrines." The Sixteenth Session adds: "To Theodore of Pharan, the heretic, anathema! To Sergius, the heretic, anathema! To Cyrus, the heretic, anathema! To Honorius, the heretic, anathema! To Pyrrhus, the heretic, anathema!"
 
This condemnation was subsequently confirmed by [[Pope Leo II|Leo II]] (a fact disputed by such persons as [[Cesare Baronio]] and [[Robert Bellarmine|Bellarmine]],[http://www.eclipseofthechurch.com/HonoriusCalumny.htm] but which has since become commonly accepted) in the form, "and also Honorius, who did not attempt to sanctify this Apostolic Church with the teaching of Apostolic tradition, but by profane treachery permitted its purity to be polluted" (quotations from the [[Catholic Encyclopedia]]).
 
This [[anathema]] was later one of the main arguments against [[Papal infallibility]] in the discussions surrounding the [[First Vatican Council]] of 1870, where the episode was not ultimately regarded as contrary to the proposed [[dogma]]. This was because (1) Honorius was not considered to be speaking [[ex cathedra]], by the supporters of infallibility, in the letters in question (although the Roman historian [[Hefele]] and opponents of the definition believed that Honorius had spoken ex cathedra) [http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/07452b.htm], and (2) he was alleged to have never been condemned as a [[Monothelitism|Monothelite]], nor, asserted the proponents of infallibility, was he condemned for teaching heresy, but rather for gross negligence and a lax leadership at a time when his letters and guidance were in a position to quash the heresy at its roots.