Fana Lamrot’s YalemWarik Jemberu wonderful performance.

The Orthodox Church in Ethiopia was administratively part of the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria from the first half of the fourth century until 1959, when Saint Pope Cyril VI of Alexandria granted it autocephaly with its patriarch, Pope of the Coptic Orthodox Church of Alexandria. Ethiopia is just the second nation in history to declare Christianity as its official religion, after Armenia (in AD 333).

The Ge’ez word tewahedo means “united as one.” This term refers to the Oriental Orthodox belief in Christ’s one perfectly united existence; that is, a complete unification of the divine and human natures into one nature is self-evident to achieve the divine redemption of humanity, as opposed to the “two natures of Christ” belief held by the Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox churches, as well as Anglican, Lutheran, and most Protestant churches.
Tomorrow marks the conclusion of the tenth chapter of the Fana Lamrot singing contest. The four Fana Lamrot contenders are prepared to triumph. Numerous television programs feature vocalists who are evaluated by a jury. Perhaps you’re getting ready to enter a singing contest, make an audition for a play, or apply for scholarships and admission to colleges. Have you ever questioned what it really means to enjoy a singer’s performance?

We’d like to think that this method is fair, but many judges make their decisions based on what they like in music and how they feel about the singer. But a more unbiased assessment of the song is feasible. You’ll have an advantage during the audition process if you know what the judges are seeking and how they usually evaluate candidates.
Miaphysitism holds that divinity and humanity are joined in one nature in the one individual of Jesus Christ, where Christ is consubstantial with God the Father, without division, misunderstanding, modification, or mixing. About 500 bishops from the patriarchates of Alexandria, Antioch, and Jerusalem declined to embrace the dyophysitism (two natures) doctrine decreed by the Council of Chalcedon in 451, leading the Roman Empire’s main church to split for the second time.

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