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Alphabetical    [«  »]
hatred 3
haughty 1
haunts 1
have 333
having 26
he 715
head 13
Frequency    [«  »]
355 when
343 if
342 what
333 have
314 so
313 from
311 god
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

have

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| the works of others who have laid open the secrets of 2 pref, 0| others (over whom they might have influence, did they not 3 pref, 0| work of mine, because they have failed to understand the 4 pref, 0| again, will think that I have spent my labour to no purpose, 5 pref, 0| Scripture by them, they have failed to clear up the point 6 pref, 0| and these, because they have received no assistance from 7 pref, 0| know (or imagine) that they have attained a certain power 8 pref, 0| finger, they would surely have no right to fly into a passion 9 pref, 0| those who, in the case I have imagined, are just able 10 pref, 0| therefore, that what I have undertaken to write is entirely 11 pref, 0| read himself, is said to have committed the Scriptures 12 pref, 0| dint of wise meditation to have arrived at a thorough understanding 13 pref, 0| slave Christianus, of whom I have lately heard from very respectable 14 pref, 0| that any other language we have learnt, Greek, or Hebrew, 15 pref, 0| or any of the rest, we have learnt either in the same 16 pref, 0| us tempt Him in whom we have believed, lest, being ensnared 17 pref, 0| doubt it was possible to have done everything through 18 pref, 0| condition of our race would have been much more degraded 19 pref, 0| the bond of unity, would have no means of pouring soul 20 pref, 0| servant, thou oughtest to have put my money to the exchangers." 21 pref, 0| am the truth." For what have we that we did not receive? 22 pref, 0| did not receive? And if we have received it, why do we glory, 23 pref, 0| objections, such is the start I have thought good to make on 24 1, arg | to rest in them, but to have reference to God. And we 25 1, 1 | yet wanting when once I have begun to use what He has 26 1, 1 | give, then, to those who have; that is to say, if they 27 1, 1 | and cheerfully what they have received, He will add to 28 1, 1 | distribution in which I have engaged, so far from incurring 29 1, 2 | carefully remember that what we have now to consider about things 30 1, 4 | this life of mortality. We have wandered far from God; and 31 1, 6 | Have I spoken of God, or uttered 32 1, 6 | way? Nay, I feel that I have done nothing more than desire 33 1, 6 | desire to speak; and if I have said anything, it is not 34 1, 6 | unspeakable? But what I have said, if it had been unspeakable, 35 1, 6 | been unspeakable, could not have been spoken. And so God 36 1, 10 | be purified that it may have power to perceive that light, 37 1, 11 | But of this we should have been wholly incapable, had 38 1, 11 | considered by proud men to have done very foolishly. And 39 1, 12 | mortal flesh, He is said to have come to us. For He came 40 1, 13 | hearer, the word which we have in our hearts becomes an 41 1, 18 | evil, when he has ceased to have faith in the results of 42 1, 22 | objects of enjoyment which we have spoken of as eternal and 43 1, 22 | Neither ought any one to have joy in himself, if you look 44 1, 24 | body, but that they may have it in subjection and ready 45 1, 24 | must make it an object to have the carnal habit changed 46 1, 25 | sound. And yet a man may have something that he loves 47 1, 25 | soundness of his body. For many have been found voluntarily to 48 1, 27 | God, and another man can have fellowship with us in the 49 1, 29 | Him, concerning whom we have no fear that any one who 50 1, 30 | so great offices of mercy have been performed by them on 51 1, 33 | themselves, and are glad to have the hope of others fixed 52 1, 33 | the provision which they have received of God for us or 53 1, 33 | But when you have joy of a man in God, it 54 1, 33 | happy, and you rejoice to have come to Him in whose presence 55 1, 33 | Philemon, "Yea, brother, let me have joy of thee in the Lord." 56 1, 33 | but had only said, "Let me have joy of thee," he would have 57 1, 33 | have joy of thee," he would have implied that he fixed his 58 1, 34 | yet says: "Yea, though we have known Christ after the flesh, 59 1, 34 | things, even though these have been put on and worn by 60 1, 35 | feeling rather, such as we have towards the road, or carriages, 61 1, 38 | hope that which as yet we have not reached, how much more 62 1, 39 | because, when a man shall have reached the eternal world, 63 1, 40 | vain. For these reasons I have been anxious to speak about 64 2, 1 | over. It will be enough to have noticed it thus far. ~ 65 2, 2 | because even the signs which have been given us of God, and 66 2, 2 | Scriptures. The beasts, too, have certain signs among themselves 67 2, 3 | themselves to the ear are, as I have said, more numerous, and 68 2, 3 | words. For among men words have obtained far and away the 69 2, 3 | consist of words. For I have been able to put into words 70 2, 3 | various classes of which I have briefly touched upon, but 71 2, 4 | longer than their sound, men have by means of letters formed 72 2, 5 | they believe these men to have spoken. ~ 73 2, 6 | and true servants of God, have come to the baptismal font 74 2, 6 | the figure of sheep that have been shorn, laying down 75 2, 6 | pleasanter in some cases to have knowledge communicated through 76 2, 6 | seek at all because they have what they require just beside 77 2, 7 | Next it is necessary to have our hearts subdued by piety, 78 2, 7 | step, knowledge, of which I have now undertaken to treat. 79 2, 7 | love for ourselves, should have reference to God. And on 80 2, 8 | for it is about it that I have set myself to speak and 81 2, 8 | must be given to such as have been thought worthy to be 82 2, 8 | he will prefer such as have the sanction of the greater 83 2, 8 | prophetical books, since they have attained recognition as 84 2, 9 | hope and love, of which I have spoken in the previous book. 85 2, 9 | book. After this, when we have made ourselves to a certain 86 2, 11 | tongue, of whom are those I have undertaken to instruct, 87 2, 11 | and Greek, that they may have recourse to the original 88 2, 11 | these, although they could have been translated, have been 89 2, 11 | could have been translated, have been preserved in their 90 2, 11 | of which the other two I have mentioned are examples. 91 2, 11 | any part of a thought we have in our mind. And the two 92 2, 12 | moschos" means a calf, some have not understood that "moscheumata" 93 2, 12 | are shoots of trees, and have translated the word "calves;" 94 2, 13 | who in their translations have chosen to follow the sense 95 2, 13 | our understanding it to have the following passage thus 96 2, 14 | those tongues, or if we have leisure we must learn the 97 2, 14 | learning, that those who have been in a sort of way nurtured 98 2, 14 | Latin than those which they have learnt from Scripture, but 99 2, 15 | that in which these men have expressed it, I think we 100 2, 15 | those translators also who have kept most closely to the 101 2, 15 | seventy in number, are said to have translated as with one voice. 102 2, 16 | many Hebrew names which have not been interpreted by 103 2, 16 | skilled in that language have conferred no small benefit 104 2, 16 | with. And when these names have been investigated and explained, 105 2, 16 | the power it is said to have of piercing rocks with its 106 2, 16 | on in amazement. Next, we have to inquire in the same way, 107 2, 16 | psalters of ten chords to have just so many strings; or 108 2, 18 | discovered them; nor because they have dedicated temples to Justice 109 2, 18 | stones things that ought to have their place in the heart, 110 2, 19 | other of things which they have noted, either as transacted 111 2, 20 | not strange, but it would have been very strange indeed 112 2, 21 | handed it on to posterity, have given the names either of 113 2, 21 | And this would, perhaps, have been done, and the name 114 2, 21 | carried out. For example, we have changed the names of the 115 2, 21 | His own pleasure, and they have a fixed movement, by which 116 2, 22 | among those at least who have any sort of acquaintance 117 2, 22 | born last, was found to have laid hold with his hand 118 2, 22 | these notions also, which have their origin in certain 119 2, 23 | would not that ye should have fellowship with devils." 120 2, 23 | created and ordained, men have drawn lying omens of their 121 2, 23 | struck by lightning, men have frequently drawn omens by 122 2, 23 | conjectures of their own, and have committed them to writing, 123 2, 24 | marking them that they came to have meaning. And so they are 124 2, 24 | conjectures and preconceptions have already entangled him in. 125 2, 24 | significant because men have agreed upon them; in the 126 2, 24 | with devils is maintained have meaning just in proportion 127 2, 24 | the omens and after they have completed their observations, 128 2, 25 | But when all these have been cut away and rooted 129 2, 25 | among men, because they have agreed among themselves 130 2, 25 | would not in former times have announced to the people 131 2, 25 | many old men from whom we have frequently heard it. And 132 2, 25 | among men, except when they have mutually agreed upon them. ~ 133 2, 26 | objects. And of these, such as have relation to fellowship with 134 2, 26 | as is required a matter I have spoken of above. To this 135 2, 27 | institutions those things which men have handed down to us, not as 136 2, 29 | bodies. And of this species I have treated above, and have 137 2, 29 | have treated above, and have shown that this kind of 138 2, 29 | that kind of knowledge I have already set aside as distinct 139 2, 29 | the heavenly bodies. And I have stated what my views are 140 2, 32 | rule that the reasoning I have quoted from the Apostle 141 2, 33 | Let us suppose some man to have admitted: If a snail is 142 2, 34 | certain. Now some, when they have ascertained the validity 143 2, 34 | who hold the true opinions have an unfounded contempt for 144 2, 35 | things. For although poets have applied it to their fictions, 145 2, 35 | says what possibly might have been. The definition and 146 2, 37 | supposing that when they have learnt these things they 147 2, 37 | learnt these things they have learnt the true secret of 148 2, 37 | they do not give those who have learnt them an inclination 149 2, 37 | make them think that they have attained some great thing 150 2, 38 | number because odd numbers have no half. Whether, then, 151 2, 38 | or of other motions, they have fixed laws which were not 152 2, 38 | he knows that all things have their being; the man, I 153 2, 39 | find any of those which have been instituted by men varying 154 2, 39 | What, then, some men have done in regard to all words 155 2, 39 | what, I say, these men have done in regard to matters 156 2, 39 | some or all of these things have been done already (as I 157 2, 39 | been done already (as I have found that many things I 158 2, 39 | things I had no notion of have been worked out and committed 159 2, 40 | especially the Platonists, have said aught that is true 160 2, 40 | our own use from those who have unlawful possession of it. 161 2, 40 | branches of heathen learning have not only false and superstitious 162 2, 40 | And what else have many good and faithful men 163 2, 40 | much Greeks out of number have borrowed! And prior to all 164 2, 40 | persecuting the Christians) have ever furnished branches 165 2, 41 | Scriptures, prepared in the way I have indicated, shall enter upon 166 2, 42 | Scripture. For whatever man may have learnt from other sources, 167 2, 42 | out, so that unknown signs have ceased to be a hindrance 168 3, arg | interpretation of expressions which have been proved to be figurative; 169 3, 1 | through piety, so as to have no love of strife; when 170 3, 1 | metaphorical, classes which I have already described in the 171 3, 2 | and the translators who have omitted this particle have 172 3, 2 | have omitted this particle have preferred the interpretation 173 3, 2 | betwixt two, but also to have a desire for two. We must 174 3, 2 | fear of God. Receive us; we have wronged no man." It is doubtful 175 3, 3 | all the directions that I have given about ambiguous punctuations 176 3, 3 | in the same way we shall have the inquiry, "Who is he 177 3, 3 | not after righteousness have attained to righteousness;" 178 3, 3 | not after righteousness, have attained to righteousness;" 179 3, 3 | educated. For I would rather have the barbarism, "non est 180 3, 3 | absconditum a te ossum meum", than have the passage in better Latin 181 3, 3 | before [praedico], as I have also told you in time past [ 182 3, 3 | and had not added, "as I have also told you in time past [ 183 3, 4 | fratres in vobis", he would have followed the words less 184 3, 4 | literally, but there would have been less doubt about the 185 3, 4 | nostri", hardly any one would have doubted that the vocative 186 3, 4 | vestram gloriam] which I have in Christ Jesus our Lord, 187 3, 7 | gods of the works of man have sunk lower than they who 188 3, 9 | and apostolic practice, have handed down to us a few 189 3, 10 | neighbour. Now all these matters have been spoken of in the first 190 3, 10 | come first; for when these have exhausted the soul, and 191 3, 11 | They that are Christ's have crucified the flesh, with 192 3, 11 | addressed to Jeremiah, "See, I have this day set thee over the 193 3, 11 | be referred to the end I have spoken of. ~ 194 3, 12 | profligate men are accustomed to have theirs anointed in those 195 3, 12 | proper for one woman to have several husbands, because 196 3, 14 | into the light of wisdom have thought that there was no 197 3, 16 | and drink His blood, ye have no life in you." This seems 198 3, 16 | enjoining that we should have a share in the sufferings 199 3, 17 | daughter, and so shalt thou have performed a weighty matter." 200 3, 18 | matter of indulgence to have one wife because of their 201 3, 18 | together had come, they would have immediately made themselves 202 3, 18 | but uprightly: therefore have pity on us, O Lord." ~ 203 3, 20 | passion, they could never have restrained themselves from 204 3, 21 | in battle, that he might have a place of repentance after 205 3, 24 | expressions used is above all to have weight~ 206 3, 25 | other case. The examples I have adduced are indeed by no 207 3, 27 | fruitful provision could God have made in regard to the Sacred 208 3, 29 | Moreover, I would have learned men to know that 209 3, 29 | with the Scriptures, and have learnt these figures of 210 3, 29 | elsewhere, although indeed I have already given that advice 211 3, 29 | only examples (which we have of them all), but the very 212 3, 29 | ordinary speech of men who have learnt no grammar, but are 213 3, 29 | way many obscure passages have had light thrown upon them. ~ 214 3, 30 | be laid open," he would have said what was true, and 215 3, 30 | elaborate and useful work, have led the reader into false 216 3, 30 | false expectations. And I have thought it right to say 217 3, 32 | them in paths that they have not known; I will make darkness 218 3, 33 | treating of this doctrine. I have, however, dealt with it, 219 3, 34 | species. And hence these words have come to be commonly known, 220 3, 34 | among the heathen, which ye have profaned in the midst of 221 3, 36 | nation could not be said to have its own language if all 222 3, 36 | Is it when our Lord shall have been revealed that men are 223 3, 36 | the past life which they have renounced? Is not the present 224 3, 36 | that when the Lord shall have been revealed every man 225 3, 37 | should be understood we have a figurative expression, 226 3, 37 | from some less, just as men have got more or less from God 227 3, 37 | of intellect, or as they have access to more or fewer 228 3, 37 | understood, and which I have just finished speaking of 229 3, 37 | and it is from Him they have received their very desire 230 3, 37 | far as relates to words, I have now said enough. It remains 231 4, arg | mingled; and that they all have the same end in view, to 232 4, 1 | the meaning." As, then, I have already said a great deal 233 4, 1 | ascertaining the meaning, and have given three books to this 234 4, 1 | rules of rhetoric such as I have learnt, and taught too, 235 4, 1 | but that whatever use they have is to be learnt elsewhere; 236 4, 1 | good man should happen to have leisure for learning them, 237 4, 3 | ornaments of speech, you have what is called eloquence 238 4, 3 | importance as to wish men who have arrived at mature age to 239 4, 3 | service. For even those who have learnt them, and who speak 240 4, 3 | be careful that what we have got to say does not escape 241 4, 3 | more eloquent than many who have learnt these; but we know 242 4, 3 | learnt by boys, if they have the advantage of growing 243 4, 4 | And all the methods I have mentioned are constantly 244 4, 5 | principles of eloquence have been forced by truth to 245 4, 5 | writers of the Church who have expounded the Holy Scriptures, 246 4, 6 | same time that it could not have been properly said in any 247 4, 6 | they spoke; no other would have been suitable for them; 248 4, 6 | is then less apparent, I have no doubt but that it is 249 4, 6 | qualities which these writers have in common with the heathen 250 4, 6 | had shunned it, they would have done the former; if they 251 4, 6 | it prominent, they might have appeared to be doing the 252 4, 7 | when the words and ideas have a connection of dependency 253 4, 7 | shipwreck, a night and a day I have been in the deep; in journeying 254 4, 7 | members; for a period cannot have less than two members, though 255 4, 7 | two members, though it may have more: "I say again, let 256 4, 7 | clause: "a night and a day I have been in the deep." Next 257 4, 7 | regard to the passages I have quoted from the apostle' 258 4, 7 | some one is thinking that I have selected the Apostle Paul 259 4, 7 | we could not in any way have put another meaning upon 260 4, 7 | without it he could not have been the teacher of the 261 4, 7 | their translation, seem to have altered some passages with 262 4, 7 | such as these, would they have chosen to express themselves 263 4, 7 | them, at least, who would have shrunk from raving like 264 4, 7 | expressed it, this would have had its beauty: six separate 265 4, 7 | viol, and think that ye have instruments of music like 266 4, 7 | intimates that these men have not even skill in their 267 4, 7 | in this passage which I have chosen as an example. But 268 4, 7 | very eloquent and acute men have perceived and said, the 269 4, 7 | art of oratory could not have been observed, and noted, 270 4, 8 | other of these reasons they have expressed themselves with 271 4, 8 | wholesome obscurity. They have indeed expressed themselves 272 4, 8 | and explained them aright have in the Church of God obtained 273 4, 9 | truth which we ourselves have reached within the comprehension 274 4, 9 | hearer or companion should have an earnest desire to learn 275 4, 9 | learn the truth, and should have capacity of mind to receive 276 4, 10 | speech; though good teachers have, or ought to have, so great 277 4, 10 | teachers have, or ought to have, so great an anxiety about 278 4, 10 | seeing that African ears have no quick perception of the 279 4, 10 | with delight by those who have already made acquaintance 280 4, 10 | acquaintance with them, and have not yet forgotten them; 281 4, 11 | put, and who, when they have succeeded in their object, 282 4, 12 | said his say, whatever may have been his manner of saying 283 4, 12 | knowledge of their duty will have such an effect that there 284 4, 14 | which wicked and base men have with great eloquence recommended, 285 4, 14 | hands; and my people love to have it so: and what will ye 286 4, 14 | s people should love to have it so. God forbid, I say, 287 4, 16 | Father knoweth what things ye have need of before ye ask Him;" 288 4, 16 | Apostle Paul should not have given directions to Timothy 289 4, 17 | should pray and strive, as we have said above, to be heard 290 4, 17 | eloquence himself seems to have intended that the following 291 4, 18 | Now the author I have quoted could have exemplified 292 4, 18 | author I have quoted could have exemplified these three 293 4, 18 | he could not, however, have done so in regard to ecclesiastical 294 4, 18 | those are called small which have reference to pecuniary transactions; 295 4, 18 | up. Cases, again, which have to do with neither of these, 296 4, 18 | place of authority, ought to have reference to men's salvation, 297 4, 18 | pecuniary matters, whether it have reference to loss or gain, 298 4, 18 | this life? If, then, ye have judgments of things pertaining 299 4, 20 | something more definite. We have an example of the calm, 300 4, 20 | a law given which could have given life, verily righteousness 301 4, 20 | verily righteousness should have been by the law. But the 302 4, 20 | words of the apostle we have the temperate style: "Rebuke 303 4, 20 | am afraid of you, lest I have bestowed upon you labour 304 4, 20 | for I am as ye are: ye have not injured me at all. Ye 305 4, 20 | been possible, ye would have plucked out your own eyes, 306 4, 20 | plucked out your own eyes, and have given them to me. Am I therefore 307 4, 21 | and hear them, but must have an expositor. Let us, then, 308 4, 21 | reading the Scriptures, have attained to the knowledge 309 4, 21 | divine and saving truth, and have ministered it to the Church. 310 4, 21 | end of the epistle, "As we have borne," he says, "the image 311 4, 21 | to the Lord, to whom you have pledged your vows. Ye who 312 4, 21 | holding up before virgins who have made their profession a 313 4, 21 | minister to appetite." Now I have cited these latter passages 314 4, 21 | not to induce those who have not yet devoted themselves 315 4, 21 | what character those who have taken vows ought to be. 316 4, 21 | subject which both of them have touched. Both have denounced 317 4, 21 | them have touched. Both have denounced the women who 318 4, 21 | and dost thou wish to have greater power so as to bring 319 4, 21 | proclaim openly that they have incurred their own! For 320 4, 21 | these two authors whom I have selected as specimens of 321 4, 22 | higher point the emotion we have excited, we rather lose 322 4, 22 | we rather lose what we have already gained. But after 323 4, 22 | interposition of matter that we have to treat in a quieter style, 324 4, 23 | for example, when, as I have said, a knotty question 325 4, 24 | many other cases besides I have observed that men show the 326 4, 25 | adequate end; but when what we have to say is good and useful, 327 4, 25 | them, beauty of style may have its influence in securing 328 4, 25 | vehement style; or if they have already begun a good course, 329 4, 27 | Himself, before saying what I have just quoted about men of 330 4, 29 | are, indeed, some men who have a good delivery, but cannot 331 4, 29 | own thought, and yet they have nothing in common with his 332 4, 30 | preparing it; and when they have received it, they ought 333 4, 31 | little ability I possess I have in these four books striven


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