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Alphabetical    [«  »]
theatres 1
theatrical 1
thee 9
their 270
theirs 7
them 301
themselves 84
Frequency    [«  »]
303 one
301 them
278 man
270 their
264 these
249 our
242 men
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

their

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| find them forearmed against their assaults), to turn them 2 pref, 0| understand the rules, yet in their attempts to apply them and 3 pref, 0| themselves, will give it as their opinion that it can be of 4 pref, 0| am not to be blamed for their want of understanding. It 5 pref, 0| grant them the sight of their eyes. For though I can move 6 pref, 0| our brethren not to teach their children any of these things, 7 pref, 0| ministers of His word to their fellow-men. For how could 8 pref, 0| never learnt anything from their fellow-men. ~ 9 1, 6 | when that sound reaches their ears, to think of a nature 10 1, 7 | and worship them as gods, their thought takes the form of 11 1, 8 | except by going beyond their own nature; for they find 12 1, 9 | all men, and presented to their common contemplation. And 13 1, 9 | men are driven back from their native land by the contrary 14 1, 12 | But, because men, who in their eagerness to enjoy the creature 15 1, 14 | curing some of them by their opposites, some of them 16 1, 14 | opposites, some of them by their likes. And just as he who 17 1, 15 | quaking at it on account of their evil deeds. And what tongue 18 1, 23 | not love the wickedness of their persecutors, although they 19 1, 24 | themselves. For it is not their body, but its corruptions 20 1, 24 | in some sort to scourge their bodies by abstinence and 21 1, 24 | that they may get rid of their body, but that they may 22 1, 24 | they are taking care of their health. ~ 23 1, 24 | perverse spirit, make war upon their own body as if it were a 24 1, 24 | astray by false notions, hate their bodies would be prepared 25 1, 25 | and amputations of some of their limbs that they might obtain 26 1, 26 | beasts love themselves and their own bodies), it only remained 27 1, 26 | other things are to find their centre in Him, nothing seems 28 1, 29 | of his favourite, not for their own sakes, but for the sake 29 1, 29 | all who love Him owe both their own existence and the love 30 1, 32 | things that exist, both owe their existence entirely to Him, 31 1, 34 | wished to come might begin their journey in Him. The apostle, 32 1, 34 | this way all must commence their journey who desire to attain 33 1, 39 | three graces. So that in their case, I think, the saying 34 2, arg | that is sound and useful in their science and philosophy may 35 2, 1 | chap. 1. Signs, their nature and variety~ 36 2, 2 | they can, the feelings of their minds, or their perceptions, 37 2, 2 | feelings of their minds, or their perceptions, or their thoughts. 38 2, 2 | or their perceptions, or their thoughts. Nor is there any 39 2, 2 | make known the desires in their mind. For when the poultry-cock 40 2, 3 | by which men communicate their thoughts to one another, 41 2, 3 | actors by movements of all their limbs give certain signs 42 2, 3 | and, so to speak, address their conversation to the eyes: 43 2, 3 | through which men express their thoughts consist of words. 44 2, 4 | and last no longer than their sound, men have by means 45 2, 4 | punishment of having not their minds only, but their tongues 46 2, 4 | not their minds only, but their tongues besides, thrown 47 2, 5 | known to the nations for their salvation. And in reading 48 2, 6 | and making them through their imitation of good men members 49 2, 6 | love, that is, of God and their neighbour; how is it, I 50 2, 6 | Church, tearing men away from their errors, and bringing them 51 2, 6 | church's body, with all their harshness softened down, 52 2, 11 | have been preserved in their original form on account 53 2, 12 | example, some texts read: "Their feet are sharp to shed blood;" 54 2, 12 | meaning who translated: "Their feet are swift to shed blood." 55 2, 12 | walk upon the ground with their feet, and are not fixed 56 2, 13 | error of others, who in their translations have chosen 57 2, 13 | those things are kept in their own purity. For what is 58 2, 14 | a careful comparison of their texts. Only all positive 59 2, 14 | in the first place to use their skill in the correction 60 2, 15 | power of the Holy Spirit in their work of translation, that 61 2, 16 | reader to a standstill, their meaning is to be traced 62 2, 16 | words without reference to their place in Scripture, and 63 2, 16 | Many, again, by reason of their ignorance of hyssop, not 64 2, 17 | that these artists executed their works with equal beauty, 65 2, 17 | other instruments that give their sound when struck. ~ 66 2, 18 | must busy ourselves with their theatrical trumpery because 67 2, 18 | things that ought to have their place in the heart, ought 68 2, 18 | acknowledges the truth, even in their religious literature, let 69 2, 18 | thankful; but became vain in their imaginations, and their 70 2, 18 | their imaginations, and their foolish heart was darkened. 71 2, 21 | genethliaci, on account of their attention to birthdays, 72 2, 21 | of beasts on account of their likeness to beasts, or of 73 2, 21 | to think that in putting their names upon the stars they 74 2, 22 | wretched men are consulted by their still more wretched dupes. 75 2, 22 | notions also, which have their origin in certain signs 76 2, 23 | deceived, as the just reward of their evil desires. For they are 77 2, 23 | things turn out agreeably to their observances, and ensnared 78 2, 23 | the sacrifices offered in their honour, that we ought to 79 2, 23 | demons, who, with the Devil their prince, strive only to shut 80 2, 23 | have drawn lying omens of their own fancy, so also from 81 2, 23 | omens by conjectures of their own, and have committed 82 2, 24 | different people, according to their several notions and prejudices. 83 2, 24 | after they have completed their observations, take pains 84 2, 25 | certain degree of likeness in their choice of signs, that the 85 2, 25 | nations at the discretion of their respective sovereigns. ~ 86 2, 27 | not as arrangements of their own, but as the resell of 87 2, 29 | stars, and trace by rule their past movements. It involves 88 2, 31 | too, when they are not on their guard. For example, one 89 2, 31 | was not in vain, nor was their faith in vain who had believed 90 2, 32 | points out the stars and their movements does not point 91 2, 34 | by themselves, and not in their connection with one another; 92 2, 35 | poets have applied it to their fictions, and false philosophers, 93 2, 35 | is, false Christians to their erroneous doctrines, that 94 2, 38 | perceives to be true derive their truth, and from which those 95 2, 38 | unchangeable also derive their truth and unchangeableness, 96 2, 38 | knows that all things have their being; the man, I say, who 97 2, 39 | the varying pleasure of their founders, and unknown by 98 2, 39 | young men also withdraw their attention from such institutions 99 2, 39 | knowledge of history for their solution; what, I say, these 100 2, 39 | way he might arrange in their several classes, and give 101 2, 40 | better use, not doing this on their own authority, but by the 102 2, 40 | Egyptians themselves, in their ignorance, providing them 103 2, 40 | these are, so to speak, their gold and silver, which they 104 2, 40 | from them, and to devote to their proper use in preaching 105 2, 40 | in preaching the gospel. Their garments, also, that is, 106 2, 40 | of idols. But they gave their gold and their silver and 107 2, 40 | they gave their gold and their silver and their garments 108 2, 40 | gold and their silver and their garments to the people of 109 2, 41 | they were ordered to mark their door-posts with the blood 110 2, 42 | Jerusalem, and which reached their height in the reign of King 111 3, 6 | the One God was put before their minds. And although they 112 3, 6 | this conviction rooted in their minds, that in subjecting 113 3, 6 | of them when the time for their revelation had come. And 114 3, 6 | revelation had come. And hence their leaders brought it as a 115 3, 6 | did not clearly apprehend their spiritual meaning, they 116 3, 6 | Spirit that they sold all their goods, and laid their price 117 3, 6 | all their goods, and laid their price at the apostles' feet 118 3, 6 | because men who had for their gods idols made with hands 119 3, 7 | endeavoured to make it out that their idols were only signs, yet 120 3, 8 | The Jews liberated from their bondage in one way, the 121 3, 8 | it not only freed from their slavery to such signs, but 122 3, 8 | that they might exercise their minds in the spiritual understanding 123 3, 9 | signs by subjection to which their carnality is to be overcome. 124 3, 9 | perform, most majestic in their significance, and most sacred 125 3, 10 | sins, not by reference to their inherent sinfulness, but 126 3, 10 | but rather by reference to their own customs, it frequently 127 3, 10 | the word has a hold upon their minds, they think that the 128 3, 11 | being unwilling to subdue their lust, are themselves involved 129 3, 11 | involved in the destruction of their lust. When, however, the 130 3, 14 | other modes of life than their own meet with the record 131 3, 14 | and do not consider that their own customs either in regard 132 3, 18 | have one wife because of their incontinence, were less 133 3, 19 | them not measure others by their own standard. ~ 134 3, 20 | the slanderous reports of their persecutors. But the apostles 135 3, 20 | way the saints of old used their wives with reference to 136 3, 20 | reference to the necessities of their own times, and were not 137 3, 20 | implacable hatred towards their sons, by whom they knew 138 3, 20 | by whom they knew that their wives and concubines were 139 3, 21 | self-restraint those men used their wives appears chiefly in 140 3, 25 | by no means doubtful in their signification, because only 141 3, 25 | objects are not single in their signification, but each 142 3, 29 | are very much assisted by their knowledge of them in understanding 143 3, 29 | used in the opposite of their etymological sense, as a 144 3, 30 | these rules, as expounded by their author, do indeed, when 145 3, 30 | of these seven rules for their elucidation. ~ 146 3, 32 | one body in consequence of their being for the time united 147 3, 34 | house of Israel dwelt in their own land, they defiled it 148 3, 34 | land, they defiled it by their own way, and by their doings: 149 3, 34 | by their own way, and by their doings: their way was before 150 3, 34 | way, and by their doings: their way was before me as the 151 3, 34 | shed upon the land, and for their idols wherewith they had 152 3, 34 | countries: according to their way, and according to their 153 3, 34 | their way, and according to their doings, I judged them." 154 3, 34 | sanctified in you before their eyes. For I will take you 155 3, 34 | nations which were promised to their fathers and our fathers; 156 3, 34 | promised to the fathers in their seed, that is, in Christ. ~ 157 3, 35 | continually be in my mouth." And their force is exactly the same, 158 3, 35 | these numbers, but that their significance is of much 159 3, 36 | had been passed over in their proper place. And we make 160 3, 36 | are the sons of Ham, after their families, after their tongues, 161 3, 36 | after their families, after their tongues, in their countries, 162 3, 36 | after their tongues, in their countries, and in their 163 3, 36 | their countries, and in their nations." And, again, when 164 3, 36 | the sons of Shem, after their families, after their tongues, 165 3, 36 | after their families, after their tongues, in their lands, 166 3, 36 | after their tongues, in their lands, after their nations." 167 3, 36 | tongues, in their lands, after their nations." And it is added 168 3, 36 | the sons of Noah, after their generations, in their nations; 169 3, 36 | after their generations, in their nations; and by these were 170 3, 36 | with the previous words, in their families, after their tongues." 171 3, 36 | in their families, after their tongues." For each family 172 3, 36 | the judgment of God upon their arrogance; and it was after 173 3, 36 | over the earth according to their tongues. ~ 174 3, 37 | from Him they have received their very desire for knowledge, 175 4, 2 | to know how to introduce their subject, so as to put the 176 4, 2 | That the former are to tell their falsehoods briefly, clearly, 177 4, 2 | while imbuing the minds of their hearers with erroneous opinions, 178 4, 2 | erroneous opinions, are by their power of speech to awe, 179 4, 4 | already know, and to bring their feelings into harmony with 180 4, 5 | carefully searching into their meaning. For there are who 181 4, 5 | time correctly apprehends their meaning. ~ 182 4, 5 | the easier it is to make their wholesomeness serviceable. 183 4, 6 | for it is in keeping with their character, while it mounts 184 4, 6 | understand these writers, though their eloquence is then less apparent, 185 4, 6 | also by the exercise of their powers. ~ 186 4, 6 | show those men who cry up their own form of language as 187 4, 6 | eloquence which they make their boast, are to be found in 188 4, 6 | such unspeakable delight in their eloquence; I am more struck 189 4, 6 | an eloquence peculiarly their own, they so use this eloquence 190 4, 7 | guidance of the Holy Spirit in their translation, seem to have 191 4, 7 | because more figurative, in their translation;) but I shall 192 4, 7 | best kingdoms of these: is their border greater than your 193 4, 7 | ample territory, to show their ingratitude in trusting 194 4, 7 | best kingdoms of these: is their border greater than your 195 4, 7 | he reproaches them with their luxury in seeking pleasure 196 4, 7 | men have not even skill in their art: "they thought that 197 4, 7 | grieved for the affliction of their brother;" but to put Joseph 198 4, 7 | if they had not first had their birth in the genius of orators, 199 4, 8 | exercise and train the minds of their readers, and to break in 200 4, 8 | way, as if putting forward their expositions as of the same 201 4, 8 | authority; but they ought in all their deliverances to make it 202 4, 8 | deliverances to make it their first and chief aim to be 203 4, 8 | the reason will lie not in their manner of expression, but 204 4, 9 | which are not understood in their proper force, or are understood 205 4, 9 | they, so to speak, draw their own readers, and if not 206 4, 10 | sanguinibus" (I shall not assemble their assemblies of blood), because 207 4, 10 | by those who are making their first acquaintance with 208 4, 11 | when they have succeeded in their object, find the plain truth 209 4, 12 | perhaps the mere knowledge of their duty will have such an effect 210 4, 12 | what men know, it is in their own hands either to do or 211 4, 12 | who would say that it is their duty to do what they do 212 4, 12 | exposed. It is not, of course, their falsity that gives pleasure; 213 4, 14 | priests applaud them with their hands; and my people love 214 4, 14 | the former, not because their judgment teaches them to 215 4, 16 | men apply to the bodies of their fellow-men are of no avail 216 4, 16 | virtue (who can heal without their aid, though they cannot 217 4, 18 | For moderate things get their name from modus (a measure); 218 4, 18 | salvation, and that not their temporal but their eternal 219 4, 18 | that not their temporal but their eternal salvation, and where 220 4, 18 | either for themselves or for their connections, before the 221 4, 20 | Render therefore to all their dues: tribute to whom tribute 222 4, 20 | words he finds and altering their arrangement), he will learn 223 4, 21 | deliver His people from their enemies, he brought forth 224 4, 21 | the whole world, and not their guilty acts merely, but 225 4, 21 | merely, but the evil lusts of their hearts. For the kid's flesh 226 4, 21 | glorious fruitfulness of their mother the Church rejoices 227 4, 21 | before virgins who have made their profession a model for their 228 4, 21 | their profession a model for their imitation, and says: "She 229 4, 21 | temperate style, because their purpose is not to induce 230 4, 21 | great bishop urges them to their duty even in these respects 231 4, 21 | the majestic style from their treatment of a subject which 232 4, 21 | colour, or rather discolour, their faces with paint. And the 233 4, 21 | to vice, that women, in their fear that they may not prove 234 4, 21 | attractive to men, paint their faces with carefully-chosen 235 4, 21 | and then from stains on their features go on to stains 236 4, 21 | features go on to stains on their chastity. What folly it 237 4, 21 | and from fear of incurring their husband's disapproval, to 238 4, 21 | that they have incurred their own! For the woman who desires 239 4, 21 | to avoid tampering with their appearance by deceitful 240 4, 21 | speech, scattered through their various writings and discourses; 241 4, 24 | impressiveness, but calls forth their tears. For example, when 242 4, 24 | root out and drive from their hearts and lives an evil 243 4, 24 | not, however, when I heard their applause, but when I saw 244 4, 24 | applause, but when I saw their tears, that I thought I 245 4, 24 | subdued. And when I saw their tears I was confident, even 246 4, 24 | handed down to them from their fathers and their ancestors 247 4, 24 | them from their fathers and their ancestors of generations 248 4, 24 | like an enemy was besieging their hearts, or rather had complete 249 4, 24 | are thus delighted change their habits in consequence, whereas 250 4, 25 | its influence in securing their prompter compliance, or 251 4, 25 | desire it who are vain of their eloquence and make a boast 252 4, 27 | preached by those that seek their own, and not the things 253 4, 27 | do: but do not ye after their works; for they say and 254 4, 27 | others. For though they seek their own objects, they do not 255 4, 27 | they do not dare to teach their own doctrines, sitting as 256 4, 27 | evil. And so they followed their own course in their lives, 257 4, 27 | followed their own course in their lives, but were prevented 258 4, 27 | another, from preaching their own doctrines. ~ 259 4, 27 | numbers who seek an excuse for their own evil lives in comparing 260 4, 27 | teaching with the conduct of their instructors, and who say 261 4, 27 | instructors, and who say in their hearts, or even go a little 262 4, 27 | little further, and say with their lips: Why do you not do 263 4, 29 | fact bad, as they follow their own ways. And if you look 264 4, 29 | do; but do not ye after their works; "that is to say, 265 4, 29 | to say, what ye hear from their lips, that do; what ye see 266 4, 29 | that do; what ye see in their lives, that do ye not; " 267 4, 29 | both parties speak what is their own, for God is theirs, 268 4, 29 | compose what they say make it their own by composing their lives 269 4, 29 | it their own by composing their lives in harmony with it. ~ 270 4, 30 | ought, before they receive their discourse, to pray for those


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