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rustic 2
rustics 1
ruth 1
s 113
sabbath 2
sacrament 5
sacraments 4
Frequency    [«  »]
116 yet
115 because
114 must
113 s
109 can
109 its
109 signs
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

s

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| of my power to open men's eyes that they may see either 2 pref, 0| they may rejoice in God's great gift, yet it was from 3 pref, 0| sacraments from the apostle's hands, but was also instructed 4 pref, 0| God. For so he seeks God's glory, not his own. But 5 1, arg | of our neighbour for God's sake is the fulfilment and 6 1, 1 | undertaken in dependence on God's aid.~ 7 1, 4 | whatever means are at one's disposal to obtain what 8 1, 4 | to return to our Father's home, this world must be 9 1, 6 | accept the worship of men's mouths, and has desired 10 1, 14 | brought in through a woman's corrupted soul: the remedy 11 1, 14 | remedy came through a woman's virgin body. To the same 12 1, 16 | His body, as the apostle's teaching shows us;and it 13 1, 22 | you love him too for God's sake. For this is the law 14 1, 27 | be loved as a man for God's sake; but God is to be loved 15 1, 29 | interest by urging his favorite's merits: if, however, he 16 1, 29 | displeased by such a man's contempt of his favourite, 17 2, 2 | and conveying into another's mind what the giver of the 18 2, 6 | bringing them into the church's body, with all their harshness 19 2, 7 | and our neighbour for God's sake; and that God is to 20 2, 7 | with all the mind, and one's neighbour as one's self 21 2, 7 | and one's neighbour as one's self that is, in such a 22 2, 10 | according to the apostle's explanation, when it says: " 23 2, 12 | most naturally occur to one's mind. Whence, I think, that 24 2, 16 | the meaning of our Lord's command, that we should 25 2, 16 | the structure of our Lord's body, in relation to which 26 2, 23 | subjection by the law of God's providence, and in accordance 27 2, 23 | under the government of God's providence, if there chance 28 2, 24 | and affect different men's minds differently, because 29 2, 24 | in proportion to each man's observations. And this appears 30 2, 25 | considered more peculiarly man's own and derived from himself 31 2, 27 | the arrangements of God's providence. And of these, 32 2, 28 | be referred to our Lord's age, it may be referred 33 2, 28 | Plato was through Jeremiah's means initiated into our 34 2, 29 | anniversary of our Lord's passion, is known to most 35 2, 29 | man who computes the moon's age can tell, when he has 36 2, 35 | false, nor framed by man's device, but is evolved from 37 2, 36 | that variety arrests men's attention without wearying 38 2, 36 | belief, or in moving men's minds to desire and aversion. 39 2, 38 | short, it is not in any man's power to determine at his 40 2, 40 | out of the mines of God's providence which are everywhere 41 2, 41 | that saying of the apostle's, "Knowledge puffeth up, 42 3, 2 | are left to the reader's discretion. ~ 43 3, 3 | anything to the charge of God's elect?" might be pronounced 44 3, 3 | anything to the charge of God's elect?" what follows will 45 3, 3 | that saying of Nathanael's, "Can any good thing come 46 3, 6 | could not endure our Lord's neglect of them when the 47 3, 10 | the love of God and one's neighbour; soundness of 48 3, 10 | knowledge of God and one's neighbour. Every man, moreover, 49 3, 10 | enjoyment of ones self and one's neighbour in subordination 50 3, 10 | which aims at enjoying one's self and one's neighbour, 51 3, 10 | enjoying one's self and one's neighbour, and other corporeal 52 3, 10 | does towards corrupting one's own soul and body, is called 53 3, 10 | does with a view to one's own advantage is prudence; 54 3, 10 | with a view to a neighbor's advantage is called benevolence. 55 3, 11 | used: "They that are Christ's have crucified the flesh, 56 3, 12 | example, that when our Lord's feet were anointed by the 57 3, 14 | when to the love of one's neighbour, puts an end to 58 3, 15 | own sake, and love to one's self and one's neighbour 59 3, 15 | love to one's self and one's neighbour for God's sake. 60 3, 15 | one's neighbour for God's sake. Accordingly, in regard 61 3, 16 | penitence by which a man's pride is cured who bewails 62 3, 16 | prudence with which it is a man's duty to care for his life, 63 3, 17 | for the kingdom of heaven's sake, he contends that the 64 3, 18 | for the kingdom of heaven's sake. For there is no difficulty 65 3, 18 | intemperance, as is proved by Tobit's prayer when he was married 66 3, 21 | he mourned over his son's death, not because of his 67 3, 21 | but set his poor neighbour's one lamb before his guest 68 3, 21 | guest to eat. And David's anger being kindled against 69 3, 21 | been shown this, and God's punishment had been denounced 70 3, 21 | indicated by the poor man's ewe-lamb; about the killing 71 3, 21 | the killing of the woman's husband, that is, about 72 3, 21 | that he took the poor man's ewe-lamb to make a feast 73 3, 22 | good men who since our Lord's advent are the custodians 74 3, 30 | twofold division of the Lord's body, the third to the promises 75 3, 31 | believers, "Ye then are Abraham's seed," when there is but 76 3, 34 | flesh from which the apostle's expression, "the fleshy 77 3, 35 | He arose we join the Lord's day which was just dawning, 78 3, 36 | return back. Remember Lot's wife." Is it when our Lord 79 4, 7 | quoted from the apostle's writings, to point out figures 80 4, 7 | of directing the reader's attention more particularly 81 4, 7 | single effort of the speaker's voice. But it is more beautiful 82 4, 7 | Nor was it composed by man's art and care, but it flowed 83 4, 10 | known, especially when men's expectation was fixed on 84 4, 13 | pleased with the teacher's discourse, without deriving 85 4, 13 | them is enough, to give one's assent implies nothing more 86 4, 14 | false prophet, and that God's people should love to have 87 4, 15 | that saying of our Lord's, as better suited to the 88 4, 15 | in those who for Christ's sake are delivered to the 89 4, 15 | those who deliver Christ's message to those who are 90 4, 18 | a matter relating to man's life or liberty comes up. 91 4, 18 | to have reference to men's salvation, and that not 92 4, 20 | Though it be but a man's covenant, yet if it be confirmed, 93 4, 20 | the consolations of God's grace, we should bear with 94 4, 21 | foreshadowed, and our Lord's sufferings typically set 95 4, 21 | thus showed forth our Lord's passion. In the same way 96 4, 21 | the sacrament of the Lord's supper prefigured in the 97 4, 21 | referring not to Christ's divine nature, but to His 98 4, 21 | their hearts. For the kid's flesh refers to the guilt 99 4, 21 | was a sign that our Lord's flesh, filled with the Spirit 100 4, 21 | proportion does the mother's joy increase." And at another 101 4, 21 | colours that rival nature's the features and form and 102 4, 21 | and violating what is God's, thou provest thyself worse 103 4, 21 | is an impeachment of God's handiwork, and a violation 104 4, 21 | incurring their husband's disapproval, to proclaim 105 4, 21 | shrinks from acting the pander's part, and though she be 106 4, 22 | fail to retain the hearer's attention; but when we pass 107 4, 22 | which prevent the hearer's attention from cooling or 108 4, 22 | order to carry the hearer's feelings with us, when once 109 4, 26 | stir and sway the hearer's mind by the majestic style ( 110 4, 27 | more in securing the hearer's compliance. The man who 111 4, 27 | things that are Jesus Christ's. But since true believers 112 4, 27 | the Pharisees sit in Moses's seat." The seat they occupied 113 4, 29 | appear good by speaking God's words, but are in fact bad,


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