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wherever 4
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572 but
571 by
486 they
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

which

1-500 | 501-641

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| interpretation of Scripture which I think might with great 2 pref, 0| cannot see the stars at which it is pointed. And so both 3 pref, 0| pointing, or the object at which I point. ~ 4 pref, 0| For how could that be true which is written, "The temple 5 pref, 0| The temple of God is holy, which temple ye are," if God gave 6 pref, 0| Moreover, love itself, which binds men together in the 7 pref, 0| possession of the rules which I here attempt to lay down, 8 pref, 0| obscure passage in the books which he reads, will not need 9 pref, 0| this undertaking of mine, which has no other object than 10 1, arg | book he treats of things, which he divides into three classes, 11 1, arg | things to be used, and things which use and enjoy. The only 12 1, arg | and enjoy. The only object which ought to be enjoyed is the 13 1, arg | his bride the Church, in which we receive remission of 14 1, 1 | There are two things on which all interpretation of Scripture 15 1, 1 | given. For a possession which is not diminished by being 16 1, 1 | breaking it, so those thoughts which the Lord has already vouchsafed 17 1, 1 | work of distribution in which I have engaged, so far from 18 1, 2 | strict sense, to signify that which is never employed as a sign 19 1, 2 | Not, however, the wood which we read Moses cast into 20 1, 2 | them sweet, nor the stone which Jacob used as a pillow, 21 1, 2 | as a pillow, nor the ram which Abraham offered up instead 22 1, 2 | signs of another kind, those which are never employed except 23 1, 2 | signs: those things, to wit, which are used to indicate something 24 1, 2 | the subject according to which I am to discuss things first 25 1, 3 | There are some things, then, which are to be enjoyed, others 26 1, 3 | are to be enjoyed, others which are to be used, others still 27 1, 3 | to be used, others still which enjoy and use. Those things 28 1, 3 | enjoy and use. Those things which are objects of enjoyment 29 1, 3 | make us happy. Those things which are objects of use assist, 30 1, 3 | ourselves to enjoy those which we ought to use, are hindered 31 1, 4 | beauty of the country through which we pass, and the very pleasure 32 1, 4 | and turning these things which we ought to use into objects 33 1, 4 | we may lay hold upon that which is spiritual and eternal. ~ 34 1, 7 | conception of a nature, than which nothing more excellent or 35 1, 7 | pleasures, partly by those which pertain to the bodily senses, 36 1, 7 | senses, partly by those which pertain to the intellect 37 1, 7 | believing that God is that which excels in dignity all other 38 1, 8 | distinct thing from the life by which it is quickened; and who 39 1, 8 | dignity and worth to the mass which is quickened and animated 40 1, 8 | that unchangeable life, which is not at one time foolish, 41 1, 8 | confidence prefer a life which is unchangeably wise to 42 1, 8 | the very rule of truth by which they affirm the unchangeable 43 1, 9 | unchangeable: wisdom to that which is variable~ 44 1, 9 | For that very truth about which he asks, how I know it? 45 1, 9 | objects in preference to that which they own to be more excellent 46 1, 10 | fully to enjoy the truth which lives unchangeably, and 47 1, 10 | and truth for the things which He has made, the soul must 48 1, 11 | Himself also the way by which we should reach our home. ~ 49 1, 13 | of the hearer, the word which we have in our hearts becomes 50 1, 14 | the limbs and wounds to which they are applied: He was 51 1, 16 | spouse. His body, then, which has many members, and all 52 1, 16 | bond of unity and love, which is its true health. Moreover 53 1, 17 | change of affections, and one which the guilt of our past sins 54 1, 17 | Himself down as the way by which we should return, do that 55 1, 18 | repentance on the ground of which he is received into the 56 1, 19 | kind of death of the soul, which consists in the putting 57 1, 19 | former ways of life, and which comes through repentance, 58 1, 19 | the body, after that death which we all owe as a debt contracted 59 1, 22 | true objects of enjoyment which we have spoken of as eternal 60 1, 22 | respects the mortal body in which he is clothed, but as respects 61 1, 22 | respects the rational soul by which he is exalted in honour 62 1, 22 | happy life, the hope of which at least, if not yet the 63 1, 22 | into the same channel in which the whole current of our 64 1, 22 | channel of the love of God, which suffers no stream to be 65 1, 23 | Those things which are objects of use are not 66 1, 23 | be loved, but those only which are either united with us 67 1, 23 | to be loved, first, that which is above us; second, ourselves; 68 1, 23 | ourselves; third, that which is on a level with us; fourth, 69 1, 23 | level with us; fourth, that which is beneath us, no precepts 70 1, 23 | love his own body. The soul which flies away from the unchangeable 71 1, 23 | claim as due to itself, that which is properly due to God only. 72 1, 24 | habit yet unsubdued, against which the spirit lusteth, not 73 1, 24 | it subject to the spirit, which is what the order of nature 74 1, 24 | of the bondage of habit which it has derived from its 75 1, 24 | from its parent stock, and which has grown in upon it by 76 1, 24 | bring about the real peace which springs out of a good habit. 77 1, 24 | object was to be attained which would overbalance the loss. 78 1, 25 | might obtain other objects which they valued more highly. 79 1, 25 | highly the bodily health which the bread sustains. It is 80 1, 26 | through a law of nature which has never been violated, 81 1, 26 | never been violated, and which is common to us with the 82 1, 27 | love, nor loves that more which ought to be loved less, 83 1, 27 | nor loves that equally which ought to be loved either 84 1, 27 | loves that less or more which ought to be loved equally. 85 1, 28 | fairer than choose by lot to which you would give what could 86 1, 31 | that we enjoy only that which we love for its own sake, 87 1, 31 | of enjoyment except that which makes us happy, and that 88 1, 32 | to be so. That use, then, which God is said to make of us 89 1, 33 | energies with the provision which they have received of God 90 1, 33 | make it a means to that which you are permanently to rest 91 1, 34 | forgetting those things which were behind, and pressing 92 1, 34 | on towards those things which were before, had already 93 1, 35 | is the love of an object which is to be enjoyed, and the 94 1, 35 | and the love of an object which can enjoy that other in 95 1, 35 | are to love the things by which we are borne only for the 96 1, 35 | the sake of that towards which we are borne. ~ 97 1, 36 | interpretation of Scripture which builds us up in love is 98 1, 36 | upon the precise meaning which the author whom he reads 99 1, 36 | faith in the matter about which he lies. He wishes, of course, 100 1, 36 | injustice is sometimes useful (which is impossible), or a lie 101 1, 36 | tends to build up love, which is the end of the commandment, 102 1, 36 | fields the same place to which the road leads. He is to 103 1, 37 | takes up rashly a meaning which the author whom he is reading 104 1, 37 | in with other statements which he cannot harmonize with 105 1, 37 | are the three things to which all knowledge and all prophecy 106 1, 38 | in that perfect bliss to which we shall come: love, on 107 1, 38 | if we love by faith that which as yet we see not, how much 108 1, 38 | if we love by hope that which as yet we have not reached, 109 1, 38 | does not satisfy the soul, which has its only true and sure 110 1, 40 | anything being loved but that which is worthy of love. And he 111 1, 40 | despairs of ever reaching that which he believes in and loves. 112 2, arg | Of conventional signs (which are the only class here 113 2, arg | important, and are those with which the interpreter of Scripture 114 2, arg | and Hebrew languages, in which Scripture is written, by 115 2, arg | he shows the spirit in which it behoves us to address 116 2, 1 | signify. For a sign is a thing which, over and above the impression 117 2, 1 | Natural signs are those which, apart from any intention 118 2, 2 | the other hand, are those which living beings mutually exchange 119 2, 2 | because even the signs which have been given us of God, 120 2, 2 | been given us of God, and which are contained in the Holy 121 2, 2 | signs among themselves by which they make known the desires 122 2, 3 | Of the signs, then, by which men communicate their thoughts 123 2, 3 | the odour of the ointment which was poured out upon His 124 2, 3 | multitude of the signs through which men express their thoughts 125 2, 3 | the various classes of which I have briefly touched upon, 126 2, 4 | sin of discord among men, which springs from every man trying 127 2, 4 | And that celebrated tower which was built to reach to heaven 128 2, 5 | that even Holy Scripture, which brings a remedy for the 129 2, 5 | one language, by means of which it could at the fit season 130 2, 5 | God, in accordance with which they believe these men to 131 2, 6 | obscurities in Scripture which arise from its figurative 132 2, 6 | satiety in the intellect, which generally holds in small 133 2, 6 | of sheep that are shorn, which came up from the washing, 134 2, 6 | of those obscure passages which may not be found set forth 135 2, 7 | third step, knowledge, of which I have now undertaken to 136 2, 7 | enjoins. Then that fear which leads him to think of the 137 2, 7 | judgment of God, and that piety which gives him no option but 138 2, 7 | strength and resolution, in which he hungers and thirsts after 139 2, 7 | compassion he cleanses his soul, which is violently agitated, and 140 2, 7 | mounts to the sixth step, in which he purifies the eye itself 141 2, 7 | purifies the eye itself which can see God, so far as God 142 2, 7 | avoid any of the annoyances which beset this life. Such a 143 2, 7 | a son ascends to wisdom which is the seventh and last 144 2, 7 | seventh and last step, and which he enjoys in peace and tranquility. 145 2, 8 | catholic churches to those which some do not receive. Among 146 2, 8 | receive. Among those, again, which are not received by all, 147 2, 8 | whole canon of Scripture on which we say this judgment is 148 2, 8 | short book called Ruth, which seems rather to belong to 149 2, 8 | now mentioned are history, which contains a connected narrative 150 2, 8 | events. There are other books which seem to follow no regular 151 2, 8 | Maccabees, and the two of Ezra, which last look more like a sequel 152 2, 8 | continuous regular history which terminates with the books 153 2, 8 | Next are the Prophets, in which there is one book of the 154 2, 8 | remainder are the books which are strictly called the 155 2, 8 | separate books of the prophets which are connected with one another, 156 2, 9 | to wit, hope and love, of which I have spoken in the previous 157 2, 9 | evidence of passages about which there is no doubt to remove 158 2, 10 | Now there are two causes which prevent what is written 159 2, 10 | when the things themselves which we indicate by the proper 160 2, 10 | by that syllable the ox, which is ordinarily called by 161 2, 11 | into another tongue, of which the other two I have mentioned 162 2, 11 | the case of interjections, which are words that express rather 163 2, 11 | of a few words like these which it is very easy to mark 164 2, 12 | provoke to emulation them which are my flesh, and might 165 2, 12 | ye shall not abide." Now which of these is the literal 166 2, 12 | shall not attain to sight, which does not pass away, but 167 2, 13 | what the actual thought is which the several translators 168 2, 13 | examine it in the language which they translate; and since 169 2, 13 | of those languages from which the Scriptures are translated 170 2, 13 | phrases are translated, which could not be translated 171 2, 13 | different rule from that which those of our predecessors 172 2, 13 | different way from that in which those who spoke Latin before 173 2, 13 | the knowledge of things which tend to edification, but 174 2, 13 | but in that of signs, by which it is hard not to be puffed 175 2, 13 | intended. Again, that phrase, which we cannot now take away 176 2, 14 | present of unknown signs, of which, as far as the words are 177 2, 14 | either a word or an idiom, of which the reader is ignorant, 178 2, 14 | less pure Latin than those which they have learnt from Scripture, 179 2, 14 | learnt from Scripture, but which are not to be found in Latin 180 2, 15 | the Greek versions, among which the authority of the Septuagint 181 2, 15 | different form from that in which these men have expressed 182 2, 15 | dispensation of Providence which used these men to bring 183 2, 15 | bring it about, that books which the Jewish race were unwilling, 184 2, 15 | beforehand to the nations which in the future were to believe 185 2, 16 | same way, many Hebrew names which have not been interpreted 186 2, 16 | or minerals, or plants, which are frequently referred 187 2, 16 | for the sake of our head, which is Christ, we should willingly 188 2, 16 | light upon many metaphors which Scripture is accustomed 189 2, 16 | ignorance of other animals, which are no less frequently mentioned 190 2, 16 | carbuncle, for instance, which shines in the dark, throws 191 2, 16 | indicated by the olive branch which the dove brought with it 192 2, 16 | sake of that eternity in which we wish to live; although 193 2, 16 | there are four elements of which it is made up. In this number 194 2, 16 | springs the number fifty, which in our religion has no ordinary 195 2, 16 | hundred and fifty-three fishes which were taken after the resurrection 196 2, 16 | harp. And it is a question which it is not out of place for 197 2, 16 | temple was in building, which is mentioned in the gospel 198 2, 16 | Lord's body, in relation to which the temple was mentioned, 199 2, 17 | of heathen superstition, which represent the nine Muses 200 2, 17 | to remark that all sound, which is the material of song, 201 2, 19 | are two kinds of knowledge which are in vogue among the heathen. 202 2, 19 | men, the other of things which they have noted, either 203 2, 19 | God. The former kind, that which deals with human institutions, 204 2, 20 | in the magical arts, and which the poets are accustomed 205 2, 20 | also all amulets and cures which the medical art condemns, 206 2, 20 | incantations, or in marks which they call characters, or 207 2, 21 | perhaps, of all the stars to which those who first fell into 208 2, 21 | attempt to dedicate the star which we call Lucifer to the name 209 2, 21 | men, still there are stars which God has made and set in 210 2, 21 | have a fixed movement, by which the seasons are distinguished 211 2, 21 | to observe the point at which this movement has arrived, 212 2, 22 | with matters of this kind (which, indeed, are only fit to 213 2, 22 | the position of the stars, which they call constellations, 214 2, 22 | Scriptures bear witness, which are now so widely spread 215 2, 22 | examines the constellations, which must, of course, be the 216 2, 22 | difference in the heavens, which he rashly and carelessly 217 2, 22 | difference in his chart, which he looks into anxiously 218 2, 22 | And so these notions also, which have their origin in certain 219 2, 23 | observances as those by which his ghost was brought up 220 2, 23 | but because the things which they sacrifice they sacrifice 221 2, 23 | regard to all fancied signs which lead either to the worship 222 2, 23 | parts instead of God, or which are connected with attention 223 2, 23 | As, then, from the stars which God created and ordained, 224 2, 24 | and agreement with demons which superstitious observances 225 2, 24 | understanding in the mind which is, as it were, the common 226 2, 24 | prejudices. For those spirits which are bent upon deceiving, 227 2, 24 | figure of the letter X, which is made in the shape of 228 2, 24 | to a Greek from that in which he uses it when writing 229 2, 24 | And the same sound, beta, which is the name of a letter 230 2, 24 | arrangements of the community in which each man lives, and affect 231 2, 24 | way also, those signs by which the ruinous intercourse 232 2, 25 | 25. In human institutions which are not superstitious, there 233 2, 25 | look at human institutions which are not superstitious, that 234 2, 25 | necessity. For if those signs which the actors make in dancing 235 2, 25 | other works of this kind, which are intended as representations 236 2, 25 | varieties of signs without which human intercourse either 237 2, 25 | stamping and weighing of coins, which are peculiar to each state 238 2, 25 | class of human arrangements, which are of convenience for the 239 2, 26 | those, on the other hand, which relate to the mutual intercourse 240 2, 26 | the forms of the letters which are necessary for reading, 241 2, 26 | who are acquainted with which are called shorthand writers. 242 2, 26 | more important objects to which they ought to be subservient. ~ 243 2, 27 | institutions those things which men have handed down to 244 2, 27 | to the intellect. Those which are reached by the bodily 245 2, 28 | ignorance of the consulship in which our Lord was born, and that 246 2, 28 | Lord was born, and that in which He suffered, has led some 247 2, 28 | by the Jews the temple (which He took as a symbol of His 248 2, 28 | secret formation of the body which, for our sakes, the only 249 2, 28 | all those sayings of His, which they are compelled to admire 250 2, 28 | write those views of his which are so justly praised? For 251 2, 28 | writings of Plato, a thing which it is the height of folly 252 2, 28 | to the course of time, of which God is the author and governor. 253 2, 29 | resembling description, in which not a past but an existing 254 2, 29 | by a natural virtue, in which case it may be freely used; 255 2, 29 | acts by a sort of charm, in which case it becomes the Christian 256 2, 29 | appear, the intention with which it is used is of great importance, 257 2, 29 | the course of the moon, which is regularly employed in 258 2, 30 | remaining arts, whether those by which something is made which, 259 2, 30 | which something is made which, when the effort of the 260 2, 30 | things of that kind; or those which, so to speak, assist God 261 2, 30 | duty compel us, a matter on which I do not touch at present), 262 2, 31 | those branches of knowledge which pertain not to the bodily 263 2, 31 | to the intellect, among which the science of reasoning 264 2, 31 | indeed, a style of speech which is not intended to entrap, 265 2, 31 | valid processes of reasoning which lead to false conclusions, 266 2, 31 | also hold other opinions which he condemns. For example, 267 2, 31 | on drew other inferences which are all utterly false; for 268 2, 35 | declaration of a state of things which is not as we declare it 269 2, 36 | copious kind of argument, which is called eloquence, and 270 2, 36 | directions of the same kind, which, whether the cause in which 271 2, 36 | which, whether the cause in which they are used be true or 272 2, 37 | art previously spoken of, which deals with inferences, and 273 2, 37 | the object for the sake of which these sciences are learnt, 274 2, 38 | motions, they have fixed laws which were not made by man, but 275 2, 38 | were not made by man, but which the acuteness of ingenious 276 2, 38 | inquire after the source from which those things which he perceives 277 2, 38 | from which those things which he perceives to be true 278 2, 38 | derive their truth, and from which those others which he perceives 279 2, 38 | from which those others which he perceives to be unchangeable 280 2, 39 | chap. 39. To which of the above-mentioned studies 281 2, 39 | if they find any of those which have been instituted by 282 2, 39 | to the bodily senses, in which are included also the experiments 283 2, 39 | especially in the case of those which, pertaining as they do to 284 2, 39 | numbers, and those only, which are mentioned in Holy Scripture, 285 2, 39 | explaining ambiguous passages, of which I shall speak hereafter, 286 2, 40 | idols and heavy burdens which the people of Israel hated 287 2, 40 | and silver, and garments, which the same people when going 288 2, 40 | providing them with things which they themselves, were not 289 2, 40 | burdens of unnecessary toil, which every one of us, when going 290 2, 40 | also liberal instruction which is better adapted to the 291 2, 40 | their gold and silver, which they did not create themselves, 292 2, 40 | mines of God's providence which are everywhere scattered 293 2, 40 | that intercourse with men which is indispensable in this 294 2, 41 | teaches us than the call which He himself addresses to 295 2, 41 | our Lord, the breadth of which is indicated by the transverse 296 2, 41 | by the transverse wood on which the hands are stretched, 297 2, 41 | ground up to the crossbar on which the whole body from the 298 2, 41 | the crossbar to the top on which the head lies, and its depth 299 2, 41 | and its depth by the part which is hidden, being fixed in 300 2, 41 | even "the love of Christ which passeth knowledge," who 301 2, 41 | swollen with that knowledge which puffeth up, nor boast vainly 302 2, 41 | hyssop, "that the bones which Thou hast broken may rejoice." ~ 303 2, 42 | and silver and garments which the people of Israel brought 304 2, 42 | comparison with the riches which they afterwards attained 305 2, 42 | attained at Jerusalem, and which reached their height in 306 2, 42 | all the useful knowledge which is gathered from the books 307 3, arg | author lays down rules by which we may decide whether an 308 3, arg | interpretation of expressions which have been proved to be figurative; 309 3, arg | interpretation can be true which does not promote the love 310 3, arg | Tichonius the Donatist, which he commends to the attention 311 3, 1 | books, and scope of that which follows~ 312 3, 1 | force and nature of those which are used figuratively; and 313 3, 1 | by accuracy in the texts, which has been secured by skill 314 3, 1 | in metaphorical, classes which I have already described 315 3, 2 | consult the rule of faith which he has gathered from the 316 3, 2 | authority of the Church, and of which I treated at sufficient 317 3, 2 | what comes after, to see which interpretation, out of many 318 3, 2 | rejected by the rule of faith, which, in reference to the equality 319 3, 2 | and to be with Christ, which is far better: nevertheless 320 3, 2 | he has a desire for that which is better; so that, while 321 3, 2 | by one word that follows, which is translated denim [for]; 322 3, 2 | preferred the interpretation which makes the apostle seem not 323 3, 2 | need for his remaining, which he adds in these terms: " 324 3, 3 | then? That the Gentiles which followed not after righteousness 325 3, 3 | question: "That the Gentiles, which followed not after righteousness, 326 3, 3 | was not hid from Thee, which Thou didst make in secret," 327 3, 3 | of the apostle, "Of the which I tell you before [praedico], 328 3, 3 | past [praedixi], that they which do such things shall not 329 3, 3 | he had only said, "Of the which I tell you before [quae 330 3, 4 | rejoicing [per vestram gloriam] which I have in Christ Jesus our 331 3, 4 | Scripture is concerned, which neither the context, showing 332 3, 5 | It is a wretched slavery which takes the figurative expressions 333 3, 5 | metaphorical words, about which I am next to speak, demand 334 3, 5 | soul than when that in it which raises it above the brutes, 335 3, 5 | the one day out of seven which recurs in constant succession; 336 3, 6 | schoolmaster that signs, which had been for a season imposed 337 3, 6 | God as a new temple, of which the old temple they were 338 3, 7 | those things, the images of which are worshipped by the heathen 339 3, 7 | If, then, to take a sign which has been established for 340 3, 7 | instead of the thing itself which it was designed to signify, 341 3, 8 | interpreting the signs to which they were in bondage, set 342 3, 8 | them to the realities of which these were signs. And out 343 3, 8 | multitude of false gods, which Scripture frequently and 344 3, 9 | does not honour the sign which is seen and temporal, but 345 3, 9 | and temporal, but that to which all such signs refer. Now 346 3, 9 | those signs by subjection to which their carnality is to be 347 3, 9 | attending even to those signs which we now understand, but our 348 3, 10 | addition to the foregoing rule, which guards us against taking 349 3, 10 | must also pay heed to that which tells us not to take a literal 350 3, 10 | that affection of the mind which aims at the enjoyment of 351 3, 10 | that affection of the mind which aims at enjoying one's self 352 3, 10 | are the two classes into which all sins may be divided. 353 3, 10 | an advantage on another which he does not himself possess. 354 3, 11 | for interpreting phrases which seem to ascribe severity 355 3, 11 | allegorical or enigmatical, which is the kind of expression 356 3, 12 | those sayings and actions which are ascribed to God and 357 3, 12 | to God and the saints and which yet seem to the unskilful 358 3, 12 | or whether actual deeds, which appear to the inexperienced 359 3, 12 | inexperienced to be sinful, and which are ascribed to God, or 360 3, 12 | for the same purpose for which luxurious and profligate 361 3, 12 | anointed in those banquets which we abhor. For the sweet 362 3, 12 | odour means the good report which is earned by a life of good 363 3, 12 | precious ointment. And so that which in the case of other persons 364 3, 12 | although they did things which could not be done at the 365 3, 12 | outbreak, its own hideousness, which was concealed under the 366 3, 16 | burning groans of penitence by which a man's pride is cured who 367 3, 16 | forbids the prudence with which it is a man's duty to care 368 3, 16 | perverted and unnatural use which he now makes of his life, 369 3, 16 | of his life, and through which his desires are fixed on 370 3, 17 | of each member. For that which cannot be raised to a higher 371 3, 18 | consideration the time at which anything was enjoyed or 372 3, 18 | itself in the very Scriptures which were intended to overthrow 373 3, 18 | to a good use, and that which they embrace can be used 374 3, 18 | case he gratifies a lust which is engrossed in temporal 375 3, 22 | passages of Scripture in which approval is expressed of 376 3, 22 | is expressed of actions which are now condemned by good 377 3, 22 | even in the case of those which the reader has taken literally, 378 3, 22 | has taken literally, and which, though the authors of them 379 3, 22 | of life. For many things which were done as duties at that 380 3, 23 | hardly a page of Scripture on which it is not clearly written 381 3, 24 | application of the laws of things which we discussed in the first 382 3, 25 | figurative, the words in which it is expressed will be 383 3, 25 | as there are many ways in which things show a likeness to 384 3, 25 | heaven is like unto leaven, which a woman took and hid in 385 3, 25 | I am the living bread which came down from heaven;" 386 3, 25 | passages, however, in regard to which it is uncertain in what 387 3, 25 | certain observances, however, which they understand in a carnal 388 3, 25 | according to the place in which they are found. ~ 389 3, 25 | according to the connection in which it is found. ~ 390 3, 26 | be interpreted by those which are clearer~ 391 3, 26 | places where the sense in which they are used is more manifest 392 3, 26 | must gather the sense in which they are to be understood 393 3, 27 | meaning lay in the words which we are trying to interpret; 394 3, 27 | in several senses, all of which are sanctioned by the concurring 395 3, 28 | either obtain a meaning about which there is no controversy, 396 3, 29 | those forms of expression which grammarians call by the 397 3, 29 | written characters from which grammar itself gets its 398 3, 29 | the articulate voice with which we speak. Now of some of 399 3, 29 | Scripture not only examples (which we have of them all), but 400 3, 29 | nearly all these tropes which are said to be learnt as 401 3, 29 | speak of a fish-pond in which there is no fish, which 402 3, 29 | which there is no fish, which was not made for fish, and 403 3, 29 | those more curious figures which mean the very opposite of 404 3, 29 | but either the words in which it is expressed are used 405 3, 29 | or that figurative sense which we are unacquainted with; 406 3, 30 | altogether), wrote a book which he called the Book of Rules, 407 3, 30 | he laid down seven rules, which are, as it were, keys to 408 3, 30 | several other methods required which are so far from being embraced 409 3, 30 | the passage of the kind to which his rules apply. As, for 410 3, 30 | the canonical Scriptures which present obscurities of such 411 3, 30 | are certain mystical rules which hold the key to the secret 412 3, 30 | are certain mystical rules which hold the key to some of 413 3, 30 | secrets of the law," or even "which hold the key to the great 414 3, 30 | account of the errors into which the author falls as a man, 415 3, 30 | account of the heresies which he advances as a Donatist. 416 3, 31 | matter for interpretation which of these two refers to the 417 3, 31 | two refers to the head and which to the body, that is, which 418 3, 31 | which to the body, that is, which to Christ and which to the 419 3, 31 | is, which to Christ and which to the Church. ~ 420 3, 32 | part of the body of Christ which will not be with Him in 421 3, 33 | the spirit and the letter, which is the name I made use of 422 3, 33 | contact with this heresy, which has arisen in our time, 423 3, 33 | against it the grace of God which is through our Lord Jesus 424 3, 33 | our Lord Jesus Christ and which (according to the saying 425 3, 33 | heresies among you, that they which are approved may be made 426 3, 33 | other testimonies besides which prove this. But I am not 427 3, 34 | part, by genus the whole of which that which he calls species 428 3, 34 | the whole of which that which he calls species is a part: 429 3, 34 | subtilty of distinction which is in use among logicians, 430 3, 34 | limits of the city, and which are more suitable when applied 431 3, 34 | nation you choose to take which contains numerous cities, 432 3, 34 | part of it, things are said which pass over the limits of 433 3, 34 | more fitly to the whole of which this is a part; or, as our 434 3, 34 | terms it, to the genus of which this is a species. And hence 435 3, 34 | for example, the scope of which reaches far beyond him, 436 3, 34 | reaches far beyond him, and which are only properly understood 437 3, 34 | Christ and His Church, of which Solomon is a part. ~ 438 3, 34 | that house of Israel of which the apostle says "Behold 439 3, 34 | sanctify my great name, which was profaned among the heathen, 440 3, 34 | profaned among the heathen, which ye have profaned in the 441 3, 34 | carefully to observe the way in which the species is overstepped 442 3, 34 | of the New Testament, to which pertain not only the remnant 443 3, 34 | remnant of that one nation of which it is elsewhere said, "For 444 3, 34 | but also the other nations which were promised to their fathers 445 3, 34 | washing of regeneration which, as we see, is now imparted 446 3, 34 | the heart of flesh from which the apostle's expression, " 447 3, 34 | but of all the nations which were promised to the fathers 448 3, 34 | distinguished from the carnal Israel which is of one nation, by newness 449 3, 34 | Timothy, speaks of the grace which is given to the saints: " 450 3, 34 | His own purpose and grace, which was given us in Christ Jesus 451 3, 34 | arrangement and purpose of God, which was to take place in its 452 3, 34 | itself is theirs, no part of which will belong to the unrighteous; 453 3, 35 | designates of times, a rule by which we can frequently discover 454 3, 35 | conjecture quantities of time which are not expressly mentioned 455 3, 35 | latter part of the day on which Christ uttered the prediction 456 3, 35 | first part of the day on which he showed its fulfilment 457 3, 35 | This figure of speech, which puts the part for the whole, 458 3, 35 | latter part of the day on which He suffered we join the 459 3, 35 | latter part of the night in which He arose we join the Lord' 460 3, 35 | arose we join the Lord's day which was just dawning, and count 461 3, 35 | and three nights during which He foretold that He would 462 3, 35 | those numbers legitimate which Holy Scripture more highly 463 3, 35 | any of the other numbers which the diligent reader of Scripture 464 3, 35 | for the whole time during which the Church is a sojourner 465 3, 35 | hundred and forty-four, which last number is used in the 466 3, 36 | calls the recapitulation, which, with sufficient watchfulness, 467 3, 36 | to previous occurrences, which had been passed over in 468 3, 36 | been omitted, the way in which the garden was planted: 469 3, 36 | Next the river is mentioned which watered the garden, and 470 3, 36 | watered the garden, and which was parted into four heads, 471 3, 36 | a repetition of the fact which had been already told, but 472 3, 36 | had been already told, but which in the strict order of events 473 3, 36 | understand the recapitulation by which the narrative reverts to 474 3, 36 | revealed. In that day, he which shall be upon the housetop, 475 3, 36 | long after the past life which they have renounced? Is 476 3, 36 | understand the recapitulation, in which he will be assisted by that 477 3, 36 | other passage of Scripture which even in the time of the 478 3, 36 | revealed. is the day in which men ought to give heed to 479 3, 36 | sayings: for to the same day, which shall be brought to a close 480 3, 37 | the head of the Church, which is His body, destined to 481 3, 37 | Accordingly, as the first rule, which is called of the Lord and 482 3, 37 | take pains to understand which part of the statement applies 483 3, 37 | applies to the head and which to the body; so this last 484 3, 37 | statements of the context which, under the figure of the 485 3, 37 | devil; and yet the statement which is made in the same place, " 486 3, 37 | himself is in his body, which is beaten small like the 487 3, 37 | beaten small like the dust which the wind blows from the 488 3, 37 | where another is expressed, which is the peculiarity of figurative 489 3, 37 | the case of proper words which I discussed above, and in 490 3, 37 | discussed above, and in which things are to be understood 491 3, 37 | of figurative words, in which one thing is expressed and 492 3, 37 | is to be understood, and which I have just finished speaking 493 3, 37 | very books on the study of which they are intent, they read, " 494 4, arg | second part of his work, that which treats of expression, the 495 4, 1 | This work of mine, which is entitled On Christian 496 4, 1 | For, after a preface, in which I answered by anticipation 497 4, 1 | There are two things on which all interpretation of Scripture 498 4, 3 | rules on this subject (to which, when you add a tongue thoroughly 499 4, 3 | more urgent necessity, or which ought evidently to take 500 4, 3 | even outside the canon, which to our great advantage is


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