You seem to be stuck on the notion that it was either taught or condemned. I don't believe it was either. The quotes from St. Augustine and St. Basil prove this. It was not part of the faith and was a waste of time to pursue knowledge of it. This is a pretty bold teaching if not true.
I did not say I have quotes of some of the Fathers who TAUGHT globe earth. I said they believed in globe earth and it's obvious they were not concerned with it as a matter of faith. Also, the only Church Father that specifically condemned globe earth was Lacantius. My quotes are here in the Library section under the title "Church fathers did not condemn globe earth".
St. Gregory of Nyssa speaking to St. Macrina, Sister of St. Basil: "I say, there is an absolute necessity that, whatever may happen to each one of the atoms on the upper side of the earth, the same will happen on the opposite side, seeing that one single substance encompasses its entire bulk. As, when the sun shines above the earth, the shadow is spread over its lower part, because its spherical shape makes it impossible for it to be clasped all round at one and the same time by the rays, and necessarily, on whatever side the sun's rays may fall on some particular point of the globe, if we follow a straight diameter, we shall find shadow upon the opposite point, and so, continuously, at the opposite end of the direct line of the rays shadow moves round that globe, keeping pace with the sun, so that equally in their turn both the upper half and the under half of the earth are in light and darkness; so, by this analogy, we have reason to be certain that, whatever in our hemisphere is observed to befall the atoms, the same will befall them in that other."
Clement of Alexandria, The Instructor: “And how the Earth and sea their place should keep; And when the seasons, in their circling course, winter and summer, spring and autumn, each should come, according to well ordered plan; out of a confused heap who didst create this ordered sphere, and from the shapeless mass.”
Gregory of Nyssa, On the Making of Man: "For just as those skilled in astronomy tell us that the whole universe is full of light, and that darkness is made to cast its shadow by the interposition of the body formed by the earth; and that this darkness is shut off from the rays of the sun, in the shape of a cone, according to the figure of the sphere-shaped body, and behind it; while the sun, exceeding the earth by a size many times as great as its own, enfolding it round about on all sides with its rays, unites at the limit of the cone the concurrent streams of light"
In the first example, St. Gregory is speaking to one person. We all agree some saints bought the sphere earth.
In the second example, the entirety of heaven above, earth in the center and the pit of hell together make up a globe. After looking at many statements about the globe closely and in context, it becomes obvious the saints refer to the entirety of creation as a globe. When one sees a statue of the Child Jesus, we notice He's holding a globe. If the globe were representing only earth, then the representation of Christ would be false because He would positioned inside creation in outer space, and therefore not the Lord of all of creation. Rather, Jesus is shown holding all of creation, being outside creation, and therefore Lord of all.
In the third example, St. Gregory is telling us what "those who are skilled in astronomy" say.
Since none of these qualify as actual teachings but quotes proven to be only opinion, or taken out of context, or, not teachings at all, none of them help your case.