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Alphabetical    [«  »]
tone 10
tongue 17
tongues 13
too 47
took 9
top 2
topic 3
Frequency    [«  »]
47 neighbour
47 sake
47 sense
47 too
46 people
46 thus
45 number
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

too

   Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| direct to God, that they too may learn by the inward 2 1, 7 | equal rank, still these too they conceive as possessed 3 1, 22 | be angry if you love him too for God's sake. For this 4 1, 22 | to urge upon him that he too should love God with his 5 1, 24 | his own flesh." He adds too, "but nourisheth and cherisheth 6 1, 25 | doubt. He is to be taught, too, in what measure to love 7 1, 29 | supreme good, and love us too as partakers with them in 8 2, 2 | Scriptures. The beasts, too, have certain signs among 9 2, 6 | with the greatest pleasure, too, that I recognize them under 10 2, 7 | heaven. And at this stage, too, a man so purges the eye 11 2, 12 | some of them might believe too. And he calls the Jews his " 12 2, 13 | tongue, but it is ambiguous too, as if the meaning might 13 2, 14 | authors. In this matter, too, the great number of the 14 2, 16 | Ignorance of things, too, renders figurative expressions 15 2, 16 | new; and to put it off, too, by coming through a narrow 16 2, 16 | the dark places in books too, where it is used metaphorically; 17 2, 16 | Ignorance of numbers, too, prevents us from understanding 18 2, 16 | Not a few things, too, are closed against us and 19 2, 20 | surgeon. To this class, too, belong the following rules: 20 2, 21 | mathematici. For these, too, although they may seek 21 2, 31 | dull people, but clever men too, when they are not on their 22 2, 33 | case of false conclusions, too, there is a validity of 23 2, 33 | and when we admit this too, he draws the conclusion, " 24 2, 34 | certain, they themselves, too, necessarily become certain. 25 2, 38 | man, and finding that it too is changeable (for it is 26 2, 39 | hold by the maxim, "Not too much of anything;" especially 27 3, 3 | pronunciations. For these too, unless the fault lies in 28 3, 5 | apostle applies in this case too: "The letter killeth, but 29 3, 27 | occur to him, seeing that it too is founded on truth. For 30 3, 30 | example, for it would be too tedious and troublesome 31 3, 34 | What immediately follows, too, may be understood as applying 32 3, 37 | diction, it seems to me, is too widely spread to be comprehended 33 4, 1 | have learnt, and taught too, in the secular schools, 34 4, 5 | could speak with eloquence too. But we must beware of the 35 4, 6 | understand. The very obscurity, too, of these divine and wholesome 36 4, 7 | experience. Another ornament, too, is found here; for after 37 4, 7 | men would think I had gone too far, than that any of the 38 4, 7 | magniloquently. And I fear lest I too should smack of that puffery 39 4, 14 | language here; but it is too florid to be pleasing to 40 4, 16 | the gainsayers?" There, too, he says: "But speak thou 41 4, 16 | and so on. And there, too: "These things speak, and 42 4, 21 | voluptuous, nor her gait too free, nor her voice petulant; 43 4, 21 | color of flame." It would be too long to quote all that follows. ~ 44 4, 24 | The quiet style, too, has made a change in many; 45 4, 24 | vehement. Praise and censure, too, when they are eloquently 46 4, 26 | Wherefore, in this style, too, when an obdurate heart 47 4, 28 | object than if his body too were deformed, so men who


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