Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
spared 2
sparing 1
sparingness 1
speak 96
speaker 16
speakers 5
speaketh 1
Frequency    [«  »]
98 truth
97 whom
96 some
96 speak
95 use
92 either
92 good
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

speak

   Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| apostles immediately began to speak the language of every race; 2 1, 2 | and signs, I shall, when I speak of things, speak in such 3 1, 2 | when I speak of things, speak in such a way that even 4 1, 3 | of use assist, and (so to speak) support us in our efforts 5 1, 5 | unless it is better to speak in this way: The Trinity, 6 1, 6 | nothing more than desire to speak; and if I have said anything, 7 1, 6 | because to say even this is to speak of Him. Thus there arises 8 1, 13 | among us"? Just as when we speak, in order that what we leave 9 1, 40 | reasons I have been anxious to speak about the objects of faith, 10 2, 3 | the initiated, and, so to speak, address their conversation 11 2, 8 | that I have set myself to speak and reason as the Lord shall 12 2, 8 | running parallel, so to speak, and going over the same 13 2, 11 | of languages. And men who speak the Latin tongue, of whom 14 2, 14 | signs, however, I shall speak afterwards. I am treating 15 2, 14 | about them from men who speak those tongues, or if we 16 2, 15 | authority like this, not to speak of preferring anything to 17 2, 16 | candid mind, if I may so speak, cannot but be anxious, 18 2, 23 | that those who profess them speak lies, but it says, "Even 19 2, 30 | kind; or those which, so to speak, assist God in His operations, 20 2, 39 | passages, of which I shall speak hereafter, than in ascertaining 21 2, 40 | them. Now these are, so to speak, their gold and silver, 22 2, 40 | Optatus, and Hilary, not to speak of living men! How much 23 3, 5 | about which I am next to speak, demand no ordinary care 24 3, 8 | signs, and who were (so to speak) near to it, and, interpreting 25 3, 12 | anoints His feet (so to speak) with the most precious 26 3, 18 | assuredly those men of whom I speak knew that wantonness even 27 3, 29 | articulate voice with which we speak. Now of some of these figures 28 3, 29 | called metaphor. Who does not speak of a fish-pond in which 29 3, 32 | such name; because, not to speak of eternity, hypocrites 30 3, 32 | has now come to address or speak of a different set of persons, 31 3, 34 | indicating the transition, to speak of the spiritual, and although 32 4, 3 | have learnt them, and who speak with fluency and elegance, 33 4, 3 | they are speaking so as to speak in accordance with them, 34 4, 3 | do both things that is, speak well, and, in order to do 35 4, 3 | infants cannot learn to speak except by learning words 36 4, 3 | phrases from those who do speak, why should not men become 37 4, 3 | and living among men who speak correctly. For without knowing 38 4, 5 | by one who can argue and speak with wisdom, if not with 39 4, 5 | than he would if he could speak with eloquence too. But 40 4, 5 | the man who is bound to speak wisely, even though he cannot 41 4, 5 | wisely, even though he cannot speak eloquently, to retain in 42 4, 5 | But if a man desire to speak not only with wisdom, but 43 4, 5 | or as being accustomed to speak, not only with eloquence, 44 4, 7 | and being compelled to speak of himself though he ascribes 45 4, 7 | myself a little. That which I speak, I speak it not after the 46 4, 7 | little. That which I speak, I speak it not after the Lord, but 47 4, 7 | smite you on the face. I speak as concerning reproach, 48 4, 7 | whereinsoever any is bold (I speak foolishly), I am bold also. 49 4, 7 | ministers of Christ? (I speak as a fool), I am more: in 50 4, 7 | form and features (so to speak) of that diction by which 51 4, 7 | four members: "That which I speak, I speak it not after the 52 4, 7 | That which I speak, I speak it not after the Lord, but 53 4, 7 | smite you on the face. I speak as concerning reproach, 54 4, 7 | whereinsoever any is bold (I speak foolishly), I am bold also." 55 4, 7 | ministers of Christ? (I speak as a fool.) I am more." 56 4, 7 | knowledge," he seems to speak as if granting so much to 57 4, 9 | understood, they, so to speak, draw their own readers, 58 4, 10 | understand us for whose sake we speak? He, therefore, who teaches 59 4, 11 | The Christian teacher must speak clearly, but not inelegantly~ 60 4, 12 | that "an eloquent man must speak so as to teach, to delight, 61 4, 12 | as he is pleased if you speak with sweetness and elegance, 62 4, 14 | man shows both that he can speak in that style. for he has 63 4, 15 | address, before he attempts to speak. And when the hour is come 64 4, 15 | hour is come that he must speak, he ought, before he opens 65 4, 15 | thought how or what ye shall speak; for it shall be given you 66 4, 15 | same hour what ye shall speak. For it is not ye that speak, 67 4, 15 | speak. For it is not ye that speak, but the Spirit of your 68 4, 16 | There, too, he says: "But speak thou the things which become 69 4, 16 | there, too: "These things speak, and exhort, and rebuke 70 4, 18 | esteemed in the Church. I speak to your shame. Is it so, 71 4, 18 | unimportant, and therefore speak without either eloquence 72 4, 18 | case that when we happen to speak on this subject to the people, 73 4, 19 | while our teacher ought to speak of great matters, he ought 74 4, 19 | the Trinity in unity to speak of it otherwise than in 75 4, 19 | to Him, then we ought to speak out with power and impressiveness, 76 4, 20 | reasons thus: "Brethren, I speak after the manner of men: 77 4, 20 | from which this harmony we speak of is most fully learnt, 78 4, 20 | translation. I, however (to speak of my own feeling, which 79 4, 21 | ecclesiastical writers who both speak the truth and speak it well, 80 4, 21 | both speak the truth and speak it well, speak it, that 81 4, 21 | truth and speak it well, speak it, that is, judiciously, 82 4, 25 | for those who aspire to speak with wisdom and eloquence 83 4, 25 | forms it may assume, is to speak persuasively, and its object 84 4, 25 | persuade, an eloquent man will speak persuasively, whatever style 85 4, 26 | by any one who wishes to speak with wisdom and eloquence, 86 4, 26 | that waits upon men who speak thus, except by the pleasure 87 4, 26 | accordingly), you must, of course, speak in the majestic style. But 88 4, 26 | persuaded to obedience, you must speak so as to be both intelligible 89 4, 28 | may, to secure compliance, speak not only quietly and temperately, 90 4, 28 | about words, whether he speak quietly, temperately, or 91 4, 28 | be eloquent in speech. To speak eloquently, then, and wisely 92 4, 28 | But the man who cannot speak both eloquently and wisely 93 4, 28 | eloquently and wisely should speak wisely without eloquence, 94 4, 29 | how can ye, being evil, speak good things?" And from this 95 4, 29 | believers, both parties speak what is their own, for God 96 4, 30 | prayed, when she was about to speak to the king touching the


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License