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Alphabetical    [«  »]
wept 2
were 147
what 342
whatever 38
whatsoever 5
wheat 1
when 355
Frequency    [«  »]
39 objects
38 desire
38 form
38 whatever
37 believe
37 each
37 hope
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

whatever

   Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| away false pride and learn whatever can be learnt from man; 2 pref, 0| knew that a wise plan, in whatever mind it might originate, 3 1, 4 | other hand, is to employ whatever means are at one's disposal 4 1, 8 | Him as life itself; and, whatever may be the bodily form that 5 1, 22 | some other object, but that whatever else may suggest itself 6 2, 1 | advance or retreat, or do whatever else the state of the battle 7 2, 7 | rather think and believe that whatever is there written, even though 8 2, 15 | becoming for any one man, whatever his experience, to aspire 9 2, 16 | Lebanon, or Jordan, and whatever other names in that language 10 2, 21 | themselves to heaven. But whatever they may be called by men, 11 2, 25 | with men are to be reckoned whatever differences they choose 12 2, 28 | those philosophers learnt whatever they said that was good 13 2, 40 | chap. 40. Whatever has been rightly said by 14 2, 41 | For so he will feel that, whatever may be the riches he brings 15 2, 42 | knowledge of Holy Scripture. For whatever man may have learnt from 16 3, arg | general rule being, that whatever can be shown to be in its 17 3, 3 | will not be in fault in whatever way he may pronounce them. 18 3, 3 | succeeding context. But with whatever tone of voice one may choose 19 3, 10 | is certainly as follows: Whatever there is in the word of 20 3, 10 | the mind, men think that whatever Scripture asserts contrary 21 3, 12 | to matters of this sort, whatever the holy men of those times 22 3, 13 | Whatever, then, is in accordance 23 3, 30 | certainly very obscure, no use whatever is made of the rules. This 24 4, 1 | rules of no use, but that whatever use they have is to be learnt 25 4, 3 | correct speech, lay hold upon whatever is faulty in the speech 26 4, 4 | are to be carried out in whatever way the case requires. If 27 4, 9 | with great difficulty, at whatever length, however clearly, 28 4, 9 | however clearly, or with whatever eloquence the speaker may 29 4, 9 | be to understand it, and whatever labour in the way of argument 30 4, 9 | of mind to receive it in whatever form it may be communicated, 31 4, 11 | who are anxious to know whatever is to be learnt, however 32 4, 12 | understood, he has said his say, whatever may have been his manner 33 4, 19 | demons or any created being whatever, be worshipped with Him 34 4, 20 | exceedingly desirable that whatever occurs to the mind as an 35 4, 23 | dark background. Again, whatever may be the style of the 36 4, 25 | will speak persuasively, whatever style he may adopt; but 37 4, 26 | the contrary, all speech, whatever its style, ought constantly 38 4, 27 | But whatever may be the majesty of the


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