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The Acts of the Council of Chalcedon together with the imperial and papal correspondence before and after the council as part of the corpus are one of the most important contemporary sources for the historical events of the year 451 that has

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During the reconquest of the barbarian-held western provinces, in his effort to establish religious unity in the Byzantine Empire, Emperor Justinian — his powers extended — issued secular decrees to sanction the decisions of bishops, making his own creed compulsory for Catholics. In the 530s he was constantly faced with the dilemma of whether to join the western church, which honoured the decisions of the Council of Chalcedon, or to reconcile himself to the Monophysites, popularised by Alexandria. As Theodora had an affinity for the Monophysites, Justinian changed his attitude several times. However, both his violent methods and his frequent replacement of clerical leaders contributed to the fact that instead of an agreement, an ultimate schism occurred between the two groups.

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other hand, another contemporary source has not yet been examined. The Acts of the Council of Chalcedon held in 451 and the imperial and papal letters included the corpus (the letters were written in Latin, but they were translated into Greek, sometimes

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. In his study, Ph. Blaudeau examined the relationship between Pope Leo and the court of Ravenna in the light of the Christological debates that preceded and followed the Council of Chalcedon in 451 AD (448–455 AD). The relatively extensive corpus of

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September 451 raiding the Balkans and compelling the Byzantine emperor Marcian to move a church council from Nicaea to Chalcedon 14 (Acts of the Council of Chalcedon II: I: 1, 28; II: 2, 3; IV, 55), though admittedly these Huns could have been a contingent

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