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St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

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at

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| to make objections, yet at least they will not prevail 2 pref, 0| but cannot see the stars at which it is pointed. And 3 pref, 0| pointing, or the object at which I point. ~ 4 pref, 0| meditation to have arrived at a thorough understanding 5 pref, 0| himself a Christian, or may at least doubt whether he has 6 pref, 0| of man; on the contrary, at the suggestion of God, Philip, 7 pref, 0| rules of interpretation, at the same time believes, 8 pref, 0| indications, will arrive at the hidden sense without 9 pref, 0| sense without any error, or at least without falling into 10 pref, 0| seemed convenient to reply at the outset to any who might 11 1, 2 | is not a thing is nothing at all. Every thing, however, 12 1, 4 | employ whatever means are at one's disposal to obtain 13 1, 5 | the Holy Spirit, who are at the same time the Trinity, 14 1, 5 | by Himself, is God, and at the same time they are all 15 1, 8 | unchangeable life, which is not at one time foolish, at another 16 1, 8 | not at one time foolish, at another time wise, but on 17 1, 15 | approach, instead of quaking at it on account of their evil 18 1, 15 | the reward He will bestow at the last, when we consider 19 1, 19 | contracted through sin, shall at the resurrection be changed 20 1, 21 | body nor soul extinguished at death~ 21 1, 22 | we may be able to arrive at the full enjoyment of the 22 1, 22 | life, the hope of which at least, if not yet the reality, 23 1, 22 | in himself, if you look at the matter clearly, because 24 1, 22 | own sake, he does not look at himself in relation to God, 25 1, 22 | he does not enjoy himself at his best, because he is 26 1, 23 | the body, and be grieved at its corruption; and the 27 1, 24 | that kind would be no body at all, because they think 28 1, 26 | neighbour as thyself," it at once becomes evident that 29 1, 30 | compelled to admit, what is at once most absurd and most 30 1, 31 | enjoys nor uses us, I am at a loss to discover in what 31 1, 34 | things, and has set it down at the right hand of His Father. ~ 32 2, 1 | of my design to discuss at present. But as it comes 33 2, 5 | of the human will, being at first set forth in one language, 34 2, 5 | means of which it could at the fit season be disseminated 35 2, 6 | again, who do not seek at all because they have what 36 2, 7 | when understood it strikes at some of our sins, or, when 37 2, 7 | filth it has contracted. And at this stage he exercises 38 2, 7 | conversation be in heaven. And at this stage, too, a man so 39 2, 8 | reading gives, those of them, at least, that are called canonical. 40 2, 9 | commit them to memory, or at least so as not to remain 41 2, 12 | so widely as not to touch at some point. Accordingly 42 2, 13 | could not be translated at all into the Latin idiom 43 2, 13 | beseeching God, in any way at all that he can get the 44 2, 13 | would not understand it at all, or would put an utterly 45 2, 14 | afterwards. I am treating at present of unknown signs, 46 2, 14 | Scripture, are surprised at other forms of speech, and 47 2, 14 | give way to the corrected, at least when they are copies 48 2, 16 | of our Lord, "Enter ye in at the strait gate!" As, then, 49 2, 20 | mice, to be more frightened at the prospect of coming misfortune 50 2, 21 | true position of the stars at the time of our birth, and 51 2, 21 | this is not to be wondered at, when we consider that even 52 2, 21 | easy to observe the point at which this movement has 53 2, 22 | madness. And among those at least who have any sort 54 2, 22 | they call constellations, at the time when the person 55 2, 25 | Christian, we must then look at human institutions which 56 2, 25 | in vain. Yet all men aim at a certain degree of likeness 57 2, 25 | could not be carried on at all, or would be carried 58 2, 25 | or would be carried on at great inconvenience; and 59 2, 25 | among particular nations at the discretion of their 60 2, 28 | our own Ambrose has set at rest! For, when the readers 61 2, 28 | made a journey into Egypt at the time when Jeremiah the 62 2, 28 | Plato learnt theology, lived at a date prior to the books 63 2, 28 | writings of the same kind, aim at teaching what ought to be 64 2, 29 | is of great importance, at least in healing or in tempering 65 2, 30 | on which I do not touch at present), but with a view 66 2, 31 | you are not a man." Now at this sort of ensnaring arguments, 67 2, 31 | to entrap, but only aims at verbal ornamentation more 68 2, 33 | and the conclusion arrived at is true. But in the case 69 2, 35 | things that cannot be true at all, the other in regard 70 2, 37 | however, that they do not at the same time make it more 71 2, 38 | For, though Virgil could at his own pleasure make the 72 2, 38 | man's power to determine at his pleasure that three 73 2, 38 | is sometimes instructed, at other times uninstructed), 74 2, 40 | Christ. For what was done at the time of the exodus was 75 2, 41 | celebrated the Passover at that time in type and shadow, 76 2, 42 | they afterwards attained at Jerusalem, and which reached 77 3, 1 | he enjoys, he shall laugh at the methods I am going to 78 3, 2 | and of which I treated at sufficient length when I 79 3, 2 | Now look at some examples. The heretical 80 3, 3 | risen again? who is even at the right hand of God? who 81 3, 4 | of proper words, as far at least as Holy Scripture 82 3, 6 | among whom the first Church at Jerusalem was formed, showed 83 3, 6 | goods, and laid their price at the apostles' feet to be 84 3, 9 | spiritual and free even at the time of his bondage, 85 3, 9 | consolations of the Scriptures. But at the present time, after 86 3, 9 | place of many, and these at once very easy to perform, 87 3, 10 | is not so opposed, and if at the same time the authority 88 3, 10 | affection of the mind which aims at the enjoyment of God for 89 3, 10 | affection of the mind which aims at enjoying one's self and 90 3, 12 | to strip the body naked at a banquet among the drunken 91 3, 12 | having several wives was at that time blameless: and 92 3, 12 | which could not be done at the present time, except 93 3, 14 | is no such thing as right at all. Such men did not perceive, 94 3, 15 | when taken literally it at once gives a meaning of 95 3, 18 | into consideration the time at which anything was enjoyed 96 3, 18 | former case the man aims at a useful object suited to 97 3, 18 | last had been still alive at the advent of our Lord, 98 3, 21 | had suffered this injury at the hands of his impious 99 3, 22 | which were done as duties at that time, cannot now be 100 3, 23 | everywhere and always tremble at that saying of the apostle: " 101 3, 24 | every way until we arrive at a true interpretation, especially 102 3, 25 | are used metaphorically at one time in a good sense, 103 3, 25 | one time in a good sense, at another in a bad, as in 104 3, 27 | Scriptures endeavours to get at the intention of the author 105 3, 29 | although he knows nothing at all about either the nature 106 3, 30 | various reasoning, arrives at the conclusion that the 107 3, 32 | Church declares itself to be at present both; and this because 108 3, 33 | question that originated, or at least greatly aggravated, 109 3, 34 | species, makes a transition at that point from the species 110 3, 34 | speaks of the grace as given at a time when those to whom 111 3, 36 | seems to indicate that at the time when the nations 112 3, 37 | separated from the wheat at the last great winnowing. 113 4, 1 | Christian Doctrine, was at the commencement divided 114 4, 3 | set aside for the purpose at a fit and proper age. But 115 4, 3 | never thoroughly learn it at all. Whether this be true 116 4, 3 | wish men who have arrived at mature age to spend time 117 4, 3 | even though he does not aim at this, but is solely intent 118 4, 3 | writing, or dictating, and at last also in speaking, the 119 4, 3 | of as aids to eloquence at the time when they were 120 4, 4 | ignorant both what is occurring at present and what is probable 121 4, 5 | can repeat the words, and at the same time correctly 122 4, 5 | those who are studious and at leisure to exhaust them. ~ 123 4, 6 | these writers say, perceive at the same time that it could 124 4, 6 | more struck with admiration at the way in which, by an 125 4, 7 | learned or unlearned, laugh at him? And yet here we find 126 4, 7 | taken the further trouble, at least in regard to the passages 127 4, 7 | saying: "Woe to you who are at ease in Zion, and trust 128 4, 7 | differently those of them, at least, who would have shrunk 129 4, 7 | wakefulness: "Woe to you who are at ease in Zion, and trust 130 4, 7 | greater than your border?" At the same time also that 131 4, 7 | appropriately varied: "ye are at ease," "ye trust," "pass 132 4, 7 | the herd." So that it is at the discretion of the speaker 133 4, 7 | whether he suspend his voice at the first, the third, and 134 4, 7 | mind; wisdom not aiming at eloquence, yet eloquence 135 4, 9 | understood with great difficulty, at whatever length, however 136 4, 9 | brought before the people at all, or only on rare occasions 137 4, 10 | seeing that there is no use at all in speaking, if they 138 4, 10 | can find words which are at once pure and intelligible, 139 4, 10 | or because they do not at the time occur to him, he 140 4, 10 | wearisome when he dwells at length upon things that 141 4, 12 | himself, it is not said at all to the man who does 142 4, 13 | But for the sake at those who are so fastidious 143 4, 15 | knows what it is expedient at a given moment for us to 144 4, 17 | then who, in speaking, aims at enforcing what is good, 145 4, 18 | matters deserve so much at his hands? God forbid. No; 146 4, 19 | treated in all these ways at different times, quietly 147 4, 20 | refuted, lest it turn up at a time when no one will 148 4, 20 | is far spent, the day is at hand: let us therefore cast 149 4, 20 | in the Hebrew language at least; though, in order 150 4, 20 | they do not happen to be at hand, it does not seek for 151 4, 20 | risen again, who is even at the right hand of God, who 152 4, 20 | the subdued style, except at the end, where it rises 153 4, 20 | ye have not injured me at all. Ye know how, through 154 4, 20 | preached the gospel unto you at the first. And my temptation 155 4, 21 | thirsting people. And so it was at that time declared in a 156 4, 21 | mother's joy increase." And at another place in the end 157 4, 21 | fulfill, who having hearts at leisure for God and for 158 4, 21 | spurn the humble, laugh at the weak, or shun the indigent? 159 4, 21 | ought to be known for such at the very threshold, and 160 4, 21 | very threshold, and show at the very entrance that there 161 4, 22 | unvaried, but should alternate at intervals with the other 162 4, 24 | tears. For example, when at Caesarean in Mauritania 163 4, 24 | stones, fought annually at a certain season of the 164 4, 25 | conclude, that the end arrived at by the two styles last mentioned 165 4, 25 | temperate style properly aims at, viz., to please by beauty 166 4, 25 | of eloquence what we aim at effecting when we use the 167 4, 26 | style the orator should aim at perspicuity, beauty, and 168 4, 26 | ought constantly to aim at, and as far as possible 169 4, 26 | opposing opinion, which seemed at its first statement to be 170 4, 26 | and censures it should aim at inducing the hearer to strive


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