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2014-01-22 15:23:42
2014-01-22 15:23:42

Catholic Answer It's just Catholic, not Roman Catholic. Roman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is never used by the official Catholic Church.

The Eastern Catholic Church is identical to the Catholic Church, they only differ in Rite. The Catholic Church includes all Rites. The person asking the question is using "Roman Catholic Church" which probably means that they are referring to the Latin Rite of the Church, but the Eastern Rites are every bit as much Catholic Church as the Latin Rite.

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Unlike the Roman Catholic Church, the Eastern Roman Empire was based in Constantinople.


ANSWER:Actually, there is the Eastern ORTHODOX Church and the Eastern Rite Catholic Church.The Eastern Orthodox Church is separated from (in "schism" with) The Catholic Church.The Eastern Catholic Church is a "Rite"/sect in full communion with the Catholic Church and the pope. The Roman Catholic Church is the Latin Rite. Both are part of The Catholic Church.The Eastern Orthodox Church is not, technically, part/in communion with the Catholic Church. They do not even refer to themselves as "Catholic" but rather "Orthodox."


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Well, let's start with the Roman Catholic Church. It's just Catholic, not Roman Catholic. Roman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is never used by the official Catholic Church. The Eastern Catholic Church is composed of 8 Rites, which are all equal in dignity (if not in absolute numbers) to the Latin Rite. The Western Catholic Church is composed of the Latin Rite, which some call the Roman Rite as it is the Rite which originated in Rome - but that is not the same as "the Roman Catholic Church." In addition to being founded in a protestant insult, it is insulting to the 8 Eastern Rites which are excluded by the term "Roman Catholic Church".


Roman Catholic AnswerIt was called the Schism of the East, when the Orthodox Church broke away from the Catholic Church.


It is when The Roman Catholic Church and The Eastern Orthodox Church had The Great Schism, in which The Roman Catholic Church broke off The Orthodox Church.


Roman Catholic AnswerThe Catholic Church is sometimes known as the Western Church to distinguish it from the Eastern Orthodox Church.


Christianity can be divided into three parts: the Roman Catholic Church, the Eastern Orthodox Church, and Protestantism. The Roman Catholic Church and Eastern Orthodox Church split in the 11th Century. Protestantism was born from Reformation in the 16th Century and split from the Roman Catholic Church at that time.


It is called the Orthodox Catholic Church, also known as the Eastern Orthodox or Greek Orthodox Church. It is not however affiliated with Rome or the Roman Catholic Church. They are 2 separate, but similar religions. They believe God is the ultimate head of the Church and recognize no Pope.


The Eastern Orthodox church and the Roman Catholic church split in the Great Schism. The Church of England later split from the Roman Catholic church, but did not in any way align itself with the Eastern Orthodox church.


The Pope, the head of the Roman Catholic church.


The Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church.


No, the Pope is the head of the Roman Catholic church. The Ecumenical Patriarch is the head of the Eastern Orthodox Church.


Constantinople. The Roman Catholic Church, in contrast, is in Rome. However, the eastern orthodox church is in Constantinople.


There were two main churches: Roman Catholic and Orthodox. - UPDATE - Actually there were three main churches at the time, the Roman Catholic Church, Eastern Orthodox Church and Oriental Orthodox Church. The Oriental Orthodox Church was the first church to break away from the Orthodox Church (Eastern Orthodox Church) in 451AD followed by the Roman Catholic Church in 1054AD.


the Eastern Orthodox Church and the Roman Catholic Church


Roman Catholic and Eastern rites such as the Byzantine Catholic Church and the Maronite rite.


The term "catholic" is claimed by both the Roman Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church. The Roman Catholic Church includes all the Churches that accept the authority of the pope in Rome, including certain Eastern Churches. The Eastern Orthodox Church does not accept the authority of the pope in Rome. The pope is the spiritual leader of all Christians. However, the Protestants and Orthodox do not recognize that leadership.


The Church of England did not break away from the Eastern Orthodox Church, it broke from the Roman Catholic Church in 1534.


Roman Catholic AnswerThe Eastern Rites of the Catholic Church are all part of the One, Holy, Catholic, and Apostolic Church, and thus were founded by God from the side of Jesus on the Cross. There is a schismastic sect called "The Eastern Catholic Church" which claims to have been founded in 35 A.D. As they are not part of the Catholic Church under the Pope, I do not know anymore about them.


Catholic AnswerRoman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is never used by the Catholic Church. .The Maronite Rite is a Catholic rite of the Catholic Church. Most people think of the Catholic Church as the Latin Rite as this is the largest. The Maronite Rite is one of the Eastern Rites from Lebanon. Their language is different, and their Mass or Liturgy is based on that of St. James. Of all the Eastern Rites, theirs is the most similar to the Latin Rite. But the question as asked "similarities between the Roman Catholic and Maronite" makes no sense as the Maronite Rite is part of the Catholic Church.


The Roman Catholic Church; The Eastern Orthodox Church and the Anglican Communion is the 3rd largest.


It's just Catholic, not Roman Catholic. Roman is an epithet first commonly used in England after the protestant revolt to describe the Catholic Church. It is never used by the official Catholic Church. To answer your question, it didn't, the Orthodox left the Catholic Church in 1054, nothing changed in 1504.


The Eastern Orthodox Church in Constinantinople split from the Roman Catholic Church in Rome.



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