Johannes Maxentius

Steven Avery

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Joannes Maxentius, or John Maxentius, was the Byzantine leader of the so-called Scythian monks, a christological minority.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joannes_Maxentius

He appears in history at Constantinople in 519 and 520. The Scythian monks adapted the formula: "One of the Trinity suffered in the flesh" to exclude Nestorianism and Monophysitism, and they sought to have the works of Faustus of Riez condemned as being tainted with Pelagianism. On both these points they met with opposition. John Maxentius presented an appeal to the papal legates then at Constantinople.[1]

Theological works (1873)
William Beveridge
https://archive.org/details/theologicalwor07beve/page/182/mode/2up
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RGA p. 24
Johannes Maxentius (Responsio contra Acephalos 5).

Johannes, Maxentius, ca. 520: Responsio contra Acephalos [Latin]
https://medieval.bodleian.ox.ac.uk/catalog/work_7134

Dionysii Petavii,... Opus de theologicis dogmatibus... In hac novissima editione apparatu Historico-critico aucta... (1767)
Denis Petau
https://books.google.com/books?id=Cwu9HdhTHq0C&pg=PA63 - 1865
https://books.google.com/books?id=rf4G29TqqggC&pg=PA585 - 1866
https://books.google.com/books?id=2PYFPwDLtNUC&pg=PA224 - 1745
https://books.google.com/books?id=CZjWvoyhKO8C&pg=PA224 - 1757
https://books.google.com/books?id=IvxEAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA202 - 1680 - Louis Thomassin

Reception, Interpretation and Doctrine in the Sixth Century:
John Maxentius and the Scythian Monks
Matthew Joseph Pereira
https://academiccommons.columbia.edu/doi/10.7916/D81C1VS5
 

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