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Alphabetical    [«  »]
harps 2
harshness 1
haruspices 2
has 191
hast 6
haste 1
hasten 1
Frequency    [«  »]
227 was
220 things
214 him
191 has
188 may
185 us
173 an
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

has

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| and warn every one who has not had a like experience 2 pref, 0| at least doubt whether he has yet received the Holy Spirit? 3 pref, 0| another communicate what he has himself received without 4 pref, 0| communicates to others what he has learnt himself. Just so, 5 pref, 0| undertaking of mine, which has no other object than to 6 1, 1 | the work rests on Him who has already supplied me with 7 1, 1 | have begun to use what He has already given. For a possession 8 1, 1 | The Lord saith, "Whosoever has, to him shall be given." 9 1, 1 | thoughts which the Lord has already vouchsafed to me 10 1, 6 | greatness can be said of Him, has condescended to accept the 11 1, 6 | worship of men's mouths, and has desired us through the medium 12 1, 8 | be the bodily form that has suggested itself to them, 13 1, 8 | intelligence, that is, one that has attained to wisdom, was, 14 1, 10 | for the things which He has made, the soul must be purified 15 1, 14 | Wisdom of God in healing man has applied Himself to his cure, 16 1, 15 | His ascension into heaven, has strengthened our faith by 17 1, 15 | this earthly journey He has given us so freely of His 18 1, 15 | we see not; and that He has also given to each gifts 19 1, 16 | spouse. His body, then, which has many members, and all performing 20 1, 16 | afflictions, that when He has transplanted it from this 21 1, 18 | He has given, therefore, the keys 22 1, 18 | than to be evil, when he has ceased to have faith in 23 1, 19 | just as the soul, after it has put away and destroyed by 24 1, 22 | worthy object, no other man has a right to be angry if you 25 1, 22 | is the law of love that has been laid down by Divine 26 1, 23 | Moreover, it thinks it has attained something very 27 1, 23 | superior; and most justly has it been said, "He who loveth 28 1, 24 | bondage of habit which it has derived from its parent 29 1, 24 | parent stock, and which has grown in upon it by a law 30 1, 24 | a law of nature till it has become inveterate. The spirit, 31 1, 26 | through a law of nature which has never been violated, and 32 1, 26 | that our love for ourselves has not been overlooked. ~ 33 1, 31 | sets before us the love He has towards us. In what way 34 1, 31 | glitter of the things it has itself lit up. The Psalmist 35 1, 32 | however, in His use of us, has reference to His own goodness. 36 1, 32 | shalt say to them, I AM has sent me unto you;" So that 37 1, 32 | are good only so far as He has given it to them to be so. 38 1, 32 | God is said to make of us has no reference to His own 39 1, 32 | far as He is concerned, has reference only to His goodness. 40 1, 34 | Lord Himself, so far as He has condescended to be our way, 41 1, 34 | attain unto Himself, who has freed our nature from the 42 1, 34 | of temporal things, and has set it down at the right 43 1, 35 | Of all, then, that has been said since we entered 44 1, 37 | grow cold. For if a man has fallen from faith, he must 45 1, 38 | satisfy the soul, which has its only true and sure resting-place 46 1, 39 | edifice of faith and love has been built up in them, that, 47 1, 40 | reference to hope; for, if a man has the burthen of a bad conscience, 48 1, 40 | present purpose; for much has already been said on this 49 2, 1 | whose footprint this is has passed by; and when we see 50 2, 2 | what the giver of the sign has in his own mind. We wish, 51 2, 2 | For when the poultry-cock has discovered food, he signals 52 2, 4 | means of certain signs. It has been found impossible, however, 53 2, 6 | answer. Nobody, however, has any doubt about the facts, 54 2, 6 | Accordingly the Holy Spirit has, with admirable wisdom and 55 2, 7 | i.e., of temporal things has been drawn far away from 56 2, 7 | extent of his power, he has gazed upon this object shining 57 2, 7 | object shining from afar, and has felt that owing to the weakness 58 2, 7 | desires, from the filth it has contracted. And at this 59 2, 7 | his neighbour; and when he has reached the point of loving 60 2, 8 | he who in the first place has read them all and retained 61 2, 11 | and to ask about, but, as has been said, on account of 62 2, 12 | examination of a number of texts has often thrown light upon 63 2, 12 | not understand," another has translated: "If ye will 64 2, 12 | calves;" and this error has crept into so many texts, 65 2, 16 | spittle was commanded to wash, has a figurative significance, 66 2, 16 | not knowing the virtue it has in cleansing the lungs, 67 2, 16 | fifty, which in our religion has no ordinary sacredness attached 68 2, 16 | being added over and above, has reference to the mystery 69 2, 16 | music. One man, for example, has not unskilfully explained 70 2, 16 | the gospel viz., forty-six has a certain undefinable musical 71 2, 18 | whether the fact is as Varro has related, or is not so, still 72 2, 20 | upon striking a dog who has run between them, not with 73 2, 21 | there are stars which God has made and set in order after 74 2, 21 | point at which this movement has arrived, by use of the rules 75 2, 22 | different that one of them has a most fortunate life, the 76 2, 23 | lowest part of the world has been put in subjection by 77 2, 23 | devils." Now what the apostle has said about idols and the 78 2, 24 | of force just so far as has been arranged with the devils 79 2, 26 | fellowship with devils must, as has been said, be utterly rejected 80 2, 28 | that in which He suffered, has led some into the error 81 2, 28 | question our own Ambrose has set at rest! For, when the 82 2, 28 | is one thing to tell what has been done, another to show 83 2, 28 | done. History narrates what has been done, faithfully and 84 2, 29 | species belongs all that has been written about the situation 85 2, 29 | s age can tell, when he has found out her age today, 86 2, 31 | man;" and when the other has given his assent to this 87 2, 31 | utterly false; for Christ has risen, the preaching of 88 2, 32 | the reason of things, and has its origin with God. For 89 2, 32 | himself or any other man has ordained; in the same way, 90 2, 32 | consequence is false, for Christ has risen; therefore the antecedent 91 2, 32 | out by him. And this rule has reference to the validity 92 2, 33 | a snail is an animal, it has a voice. This being admitted, 93 2, 33 | admitted, then, when it has been proved that the snail 94 2, 33 | been proved that the snail has no voice, it follows (since 95 2, 33 | correct may be sorry that he has admitted the antecedent, 96 2, 39 | interpretation; and what Eusebius has done in regard to the history 97 2, 40 | chap. 40. Whatever has been rightly said by the 98 2, 41 | of Egypt, yet unless he has kept the Passover, he cannot 99 2, 42 | may find there all that he has learnt of useful elsewhere, 100 3, 1 | of His will. And when he has become meek through piety, 101 3, 1 | accuracy in the texts, which has been secured by skill and 102 3, 2 | the rule of faith which he has gathered from the plainer 103 3, 2 | evident that he says he has a desire for that which 104 3, 2 | strait betwixt two, yet he has a desire for one and sees 105 3, 2 | if he were asked why he has a desire for this in preference 106 3, 3 | syllables; and this of course has relation to pronunciation. 107 3, 4 | dangerous liberty to take. It has been taken, however in that 108 3, 4 | daily." For one translator has it, "per vestram" juro " 109 3, 7 | then, to take a sign which has been established for a useful 110 3, 9 | the proof of our liberty has shone forth so clearly in 111 3, 10 | figurative. Purity of life has reference to the love of 112 3, 10 | neighbour. Every man, moreover, has hope in his own conscience, 113 3, 10 | as he perceives that he has attained to the love and 114 3, 10 | the authority of the word has a hold upon their minds, 115 3, 10 | if an erroneous opinion has taken possession of the 116 3, 12 | good men about him, either has a further meaning in what 117 3, 14 | that, since every nation has a different custom, and 118 3, 16 | cured who bewails that he has been the enemy of one who 119 3, 17 | often happens that a man who has attained, or thinks he has 120 3, 17 | has attained, or thinks he has attained, to a higher grade 121 3, 17 | figurative; for example, if he has embraced a life of celibacy 122 3, 17 | figuratively; and if he has determined to keep his virgin 123 3, 18 | will do this except lust has dominion over him, and endeavours 124 3, 22 | of those which the reader has taken literally, and which, 125 3, 25 | regard to this variation has two forms. For things that 126 3, 25 | lion of the tribe of Judah has prevailed;" and again, stands 127 3, 25 | the Gentiles, because "He has put down one and set up 128 3, 30 | although a Donatist himself, has written most triumphantly 129 3, 31 | represented as saying, "He has decked me as a bridegroom 130 3, 32 | when Scripture, although it has now come to address or speak 131 3, 33 | with this heresy, which has arisen in our time, and 132 3, 33 | arisen in our time, and has given us much labour and 133 3, 33 | made manifest among you" has made us much more watchful 134 3, 33 | is the gift of Him who "has dealt to every man the measure 135 3, 34 | fleshy tables of the heart," has an evident reference to 136 3, 35 | example, mentioned above, has not reference to times, 137 3, 36 | four streams; and all this has reference to the arrangements 138 3, 36 | according to the things he has given heed to or despised? 139 3, 37 | following book, so far as God has given me light, the means 140 4, 3 | speaking, the opinions he has formed on grounds of piety 141 4, 3 | or if, after great labour has been spent in enforcing 142 4, 4 | ready to learn, whether he has found them so, or has himself 143 4, 4 | he has found them so, or has himself made them so, the 144 4, 5 | or less wisdom just as he has made more or less progress 145 4, 6 | which God in His goodness has provided to mould our characters, 146 4, 7 | to say, and how wisely he has said it, in the following 147 4, 7 | think me a fool." The next has three members: "if otherwise, 148 4, 7 | myself a little." The third has four members: "That which 149 4, 7 | of boasting." The fourth has two: "Seeing that many glory 150 4, 7 | glory also." And the fifth has two: "For ye suffer fools 151 4, 7 | are wise." The sixth again has two members: "for ye suffer, 152 4, 7 | the favours of God, who has bestowed upon them ample 153 4, 10 | in conversation any one has the power of asking a question; 154 4, 10 | however, as the speaker has ascertained that what he 155 4, 10 | repeat them. And if a man has forgotten anything, when 156 4, 10 | understand. And when this point has been reached, no further 157 4, 12 | Accordingly a great orator has truly said that "an eloquent 158 4, 12 | should not suppose that he has said what he has to say 159 4, 12 | that he has said what he has to say as long as he is 160 4, 12 | understood; for although what he has said be intelligible to 161 4, 12 | however, he is understood, he has said his say, whatever may 162 4, 13 | discourse, no small place has been assigned in eloquence 163 4, 14 | And so much labour has been spent by men on the 164 4, 14 | For to this God Himself has by the same prophet compared 165 4, 14 | reeds, the leafy covering has made a portico of vine." 166 4, 14 | speak in that style. for he has done so once, and that he 167 4, 16 | the eyes of every one who has obtained the position of 168 4, 16 | What these things are, has been told previously. Do 169 4, 16 | the faithful word as he has been taught, that he may 170 4, 20 | occurs which he himself has stated: "Is the law then 171 4, 20 | the law. But the Scripture has concluded all under sin, 172 4, 20 | however, is, that what has been translated to us in 173 4, 20 | of those points which he has been taught in the schools 174 4, 20 | rendering of the words, he has not preserved these in his 175 4, 21 | do nothing that our Lord has not first done for us: so 176 4, 21 | style, because the object he has in view demands, not beauty 177 4, 21 | ever-flowing fountain of blood has ever satisfied the hearts 178 4, 21 | above its powers? The latter has no intervals of intermission, 179 4, 21 | please another prove that she has first been displeasing to 180 4, 21 | For even the woman who has been the victim of a pander 181 4, 22 | Each separate style, again, has varieties of its own which 182 4, 22 | feelings with us, when once it has been sufficiently excited, 183 4, 23 | temperate. And the speaker has it in his discretion to 184 4, 24 | The quiet style, too, has made a change in many; but 185 4, 25 | persuading, his eloquence has not secured its object. 186 4, 29 | deliver to the people what has been written by a more eloquent 187 4, 29 | Now, if such men take what has been written with wisdom 188 4, 29 | discourse which one real teacher has composed, and there are 189 4, 29 | manner of life. And so God has said that they steal His 190 4, 30 | and when the discourse has a happy issue, they ought 191 4, 31 | This book has extended to a greater length


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