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  1. Eastern Orthodoxy (or Eastern Orthodox Christianity) is one of the three main branches of Christianity, alongside Catholicism and Protestantism . Like the Pentarchy of the first millennium, the mainstream (or "canonical") Eastern Orthodox Church is organised into autocephalous churches independent from each other.

  2. The Eastern Orthodox Church, also called the Orthodox Church, is the second-largest Christian church, [a] [6] [7] with approximately 220 million baptized members. [8] [5] [9] It operates as a communion of autocephalous congregations, each governed by its bishops and adherents in local synods. [9] The church has no central doctrinal or ...

    • Overview
    • Eastern Orthodox Population by Country
    • Eastern Orthodox Church by Jurisdiction

    Eastern Orthodoxy is the predominant religion in Russia (77%), where roughly half the world's Eastern Orthodox Christians live. The religion is also heavily concentrated in the rest of Eastern Europe, where it is the majority religion in Ukraine (65.4%–77%), Romania (82%), Belarus (48%–73%), Greece (95%–98%), Serbia (97%), Bulgaria (88%), Moldova (...

    The number of members of the Eastern Orthodox Church in each country has been subject to debate. Each study performed that seeks to discover the number of adherents in a country may use different criteria, and be submitted to different populations. As such, some numbers may be inflated, and therefore inaccurate. Examples of this are Greece and Russ...

    Autocephalous Eastern Orthodox Churches

    The Eastern Orthodox Church is organized as a union of several autocephaloussubdivisions, which are also called "Churches" (or, sometimes, "jurisdictions"). Some are associated with a specific country, while others are not. This table presents some known data regarding individual jurisdictions. "NA" means that data is not available.

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    Is Eastern Orthodox the one true church?

    What are the rules and principles of Eastern Orthodoxy?

    What Bible version is used by Eastern Orthodox?

    What does Eastern Orthodox mean exactly?

    • History
    • Important Things to Know About The Orthodox Churches
    • Church Today
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    In 395, the Roman Empire was split into a western part and an eastern part. The western part lasted to the 5th or 6th century. Τhe exact dates are a point of debate. The eastern part, which is commonly called Byzantine Empire, lasted until the 15th century. The split of the Roman Empire also affected the church, which developed differently in both ...

    Some holidays include Christmas and Easter. Orthodox believe in everything in the Nicene Creed: 1. I believe in one God, the Father, the Almighty, Creator of heaven and earth and of all things visible and invisible. 2. And in one Lord Jesus Christ, the only begotten Son of God, begotten of the Father before all ages. 3. Light of Light, true God of ...

    The many churches of the Orthodox Church are distinct in terms of administration and local culture, but for the most part exist in full communion with one another. Most of these churches are led by patriarchs. Most patriarchs recognise the Patriarch of Constantinopleas their spiritual leader. The following listing contains a selection of Eastern Or...

    The Orthodox Church. Ware, Timothy. Pengiun Books, 1997. (ISBN 0-14-014656-3)
    The Orthodox Church; 455 Questions and Answers. Harakas, Stanley H. Light and Life Publishing Company, 1988. (ISBN 0-937032-56-5)
    • Overview
    • Early Russian Orthodox presence in the Americas
    • Orthodox Church in America (OCA)
    • Other Eastern Orthodox churches

    Eastern Orthodoxy in North America represents adherents, religious communities, institutions and organizations of Eastern Orthodox Christianity in North America, including the United States, Canada, Mexico and other North American states. Estimates of the number of Eastern Orthodox adherents in North America vary considerably depending on methodolo...

    Russian traders settled in Alaska during the 18th century. In 1740, a Divine Liturgy was celebrated on board a Russian ship off the Alaskan coast. In 1794, the Russian Orthodox Church sent missionaries—among them Saint Herman of Alaska – to establish a formal mission in Alaska. Their missionary endeavors contributed to the conversion of many Alaska...

    One of the effects of the persecution and administrative chaos wreaked on the Russian Orthodox Church by the Bolshevik Revolution was a flood of refugees from Russia to the United States, Canada, and Europe. The Revolution of 1917 severed large sections of the Russian church—dioceses in America, Japan, and Manchuria, as well as refugees in Europe—f...

    Today there are many Orthodox churches in the United States and Canada that are still bound to the Ecumenical or Antiochian patriarchates, or other overseas jurisdictions; in some cases these different overseas jurisdictions will have churches in the same U.S. city. However, there are also many "pan-orthodox" activities and organizations, both form...

  4. Eastern Orthodox Christianity is a strongly biblical church. A large portion of the Daily Office is made up of either direct portions of scripture ( Psalms, lections) or allusions to scriptural passages or themes (hymnography such as that contained in the Octoechos, Triodion, Pentecostarion, etc.)

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