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omni 2
on 240
once 13
one 303
ones 4
only 133
open 11
Frequency    [«  »]
313 from
311 god
307 all
303 one
301 them
278 man
270 their
St. Augustine
On Christian Doctrine

IntraText - Concordances

one

    Book, Chapter
1 pref, 0| are not necessary for any one, but that everything rightly 2 pref, 0| But if any one thinks that these stories 3 pref, 0| of a real advantage, and one of no ordinary kind), they 4 pref, 0| surely grant that every one of us learnt his own language 5 pref, 0| every race; and warn every one who has not had a like experience 6 pref, 0| as it were, mingling them one with another, if men never 7 pref, 0| In the last place, every one who boasts that he, through 8 pref, 0| interpretation they follow. For no one ought to consider anything 9 pref, 0| Scripture he understands is like one who reads aloud the words 10 pref, 0| for interpretation is like one who teaches reading, that 11 pref, 0| is not dependent on some one else, when he finds a book, 12 pref, 0| the work itself that no one can justly object to this 13 1, arg | his work into two parts, one relating to the discovery, 14 1, 1 | arduous undertaking, and one that, if difficult to carry 15 1, 2 | for example, words. No one uses words except as signs 16 1, 4 | employ whatever means are at one's disposal to obtain what 17 1, 4 | disposal to obtain what one desires, if it is a proper 18 1, 5 | the same time the Trinity, one Being, supreme above all, 19 1, 5 | in this way: The Trinity, one God, of whom are all things, 20 1, 5 | the same time they are all one God; and each of them by 21 1, 5 | substance, and yet they are all one substance. The Father is 22 1, 5 | three attributes are all one because of the Father, all 23 1, 7 | For when the one supreme God of gods is thought 24 1, 7 | they think that there is no one God supreme above the rest, 25 1, 7 | excellence of God: nor could any one be found to believe that 26 1, 8 | unchangeable life, which is not at one time foolish, at another 27 1, 8 | wise intelligence, that is, one that has attained to wisdom, 28 1, 8 | is unchangeably wise to one that is subject to change. 29 1, 9 | Now, no one is so egregiously silly 30 1, 9 | wisdom is preferable to one of change?" For that very 31 1, 14 | healer and medicine both in one. Seeing, then, that man 32 1, 17 | change of affections, and one which the guilt of our past 33 1, 22 | we are commanded to love one another: but it is a question 34 1, 22 | Neither ought any one to have joy in himself, 35 1, 22 | matter clearly, because no one ought to love even himself 36 1, 24 | and these are contrary the one to the other." For this 37 1, 24 | be prepared to sacrifice one eye, even supposing they 38 1, 24 | had as much sight left in one as they formerly had in 39 1, 25 | valued more highly. But no one is to be told not to desire 40 1, 28 | not be given to more than one person; if two persons presented 41 1, 29 | them should tend to that one end. For in the theatres, 42 1, 29 | others; and if he find any one comparatively indifferent, 43 1, 29 | however, he meet with any one who opposes him, he is exceedingly 44 1, 29 | we have no fear that any one who comes to know Him will 45 1, 30 | neighbour" is a relative one, and no one can be neighbour 46 1, 30 | is a relative one, and no one can be neighbour except 47 1, 30 | exception is made of any one as a person to whom the 48 1, 30 | But now, if every one to whom we ought to show, 49 1, 30 | goodness, but we show pity to one another on account of His; 50 1, 30 | fully enjoy Himself; we pity one another that we may fully 51 1, 31 | comes from Himself. And no one can be ignorant or in doubt 52 1, 32 | who enjoy Him should enjoy one another in Him. ~ 53 1, 33 | our happiness complete in one another, we stop short upon 54 1, 37 | passage cannot be the true one: and so it comes to pass, 55 1, 37 | and so it comes to pass, one can hardly tell how, that, 56 1, 38 | object of desire, for no one in his longing for it can 57 2, 3 | communicate their thoughts to one another, some relate to 58 2, 5 | being at first set forth in one language, by means of which 59 2, 6 | ambiguities, substituting one meaning for another; and 60 2, 6 | is it, I ask, that if any one says that there are holy 61 2, 6 | the washing, whereof every one bears twins, and none is 62 2, 6 | is another question, and one very difficult to answer. 63 2, 7 | and with all the mind, and one's neighbour as one's self 64 2, 7 | and one's neighbour as one's self that is, in such 65 2, 8 | Leviticus, Numbers, Deuteronomy; one book of Joshua the son of 66 2, 8 | of Joshua the son of Nun; one of Judges; one short book 67 2, 8 | son of Nun; one of Judges; one short book called Ruth, 68 2, 8 | these last not following one another, but running parallel, 69 2, 8 | preceding books nor with one another, such as Job, and 70 2, 8 | Prophets, in which there is one book of the Psalms of David; 71 2, 8 | Ecclesiastes. For two books, one called Wisdom and the other 72 2, 8 | which are connected with one another, and having never 73 2, 8 | disjoined, are reckoned as one book; the names of these 74 2, 8 | epistles of the Apostle Paul one to the Romans, two to the 75 2, 8 | two to the Corinthians, one to the Galatians, to the 76 2, 8 | two to the Thessalonians, one to the Colossians, two to 77 2, 8 | Colossians, two to Timothy, one to Titus, to Philemon, to 78 2, 8 | of Peter; three of John; one of Jude; and one of James; 79 2, 8 | of John; one of Jude; and one of James; one book of the 80 2, 8 | Jude; and one of James; one book of the Acts of the 81 2, 8 | Acts of the Apostles; and one of the Revelation of John. ~ 82 2, 12 | passage of the prophet Isaiah, one translator reads: "And do 83 2, 12 | confirms the other. For the one is explained by the other; 84 2, 12 | our kinsmen, because when one brings the expression "domestics 85 2, 12 | most naturally occur to one's mind. Whence, I think, 86 2, 12 | truth; for these reasons one says, "If ye will not believe, 87 2, 13 | into the Latin idiom by any one who wished to hold by the 88 2, 13 | men 1 Cor.1:25 ). If any one should retain in this passage 89 2, 15 | number of men there was but one voice. And if, as is reported, 90 2, 15 | in the manuscript of any one of them that was not found 91 2, 15 | right or becoming for any one man, whatever his experience, 92 2, 15 | them and had given them all one voice, thought most suitable 93 2, 15 | have translated as with one voice. As to the books of 94 2, 16 | those books, would, if any one could interpret them, be 95 2, 16 | reaches to the number of the one hundred and fifty-three 96 2, 16 | obscured by ignorance of music. One man, for example, has not 97 2, 17 | and I doubt whether any one can be found among them 98 2, 19 | this whole topic (for it is one that cannot be omitted), 99 2, 19 | vogue among the heathen. One is the knowledge of things 100 2, 20 | to go back to bed if any one should sneeze when you are 101 2, 21 | and from this instance any one who cares can easily see 102 2, 21 | and varied. And when any one is born, it is easy to observe 103 2, 22 | that, in the case of twins, one follows the other out of 104 2, 22 | fates so different that one of them has a most fortunate 105 2, 24 | shape of a cross, means one thing among the Greeks and 106 2, 24 | signification; and so, any one who knows both languages 107 2, 24 | these two syllables mean one thing to a Greek and another 108 2, 25 | men in association with one another. For all arrangements 109 2, 25 | because even now, if any one who is unaccustomed to such 110 2, 25 | the theatre, unless some one tells him what these movements 111 2, 25 | they signify. But because one thing may resemble another 112 2, 25 | skilled artists, but every one, as soon as he sees the 113 2, 28 | among whom the worship of one God sprang up, and of whom 114 2, 28 | and governor. For it is one thing to tell what has been 115 2, 29 | now spoken of. For it is one thing to say: If you bruise 116 2, 29 | of the past also; because one may go back from the present 117 2, 29 | like questions about every one of the heavenly bodies. 118 2, 31 | their guard. For example, one man lays before another 119 2, 31 | proposition is in part true, the one man being cunning and the 120 2, 31 | where it is said, "There is one that showeth wisdom in words, 121 2, 31 | error of the man with whom one is arguing; and these conclusions 122 2, 33 | admission of the man with whom one is arguing. And thus, as 123 2, 33 | good." Now although every one of these statements may 124 2, 34 | chap. 34. It is one thing to know the laws of 125 2, 34 | Therefore it is one thing to know the laws of 126 2, 34 | in their connection with one another; but when propositions 127 2, 35 | two kinds of falsehood, one in regard to things that 128 2, 37 | before you set down the front one, and then should describe 129 2, 37 | what he says is true, and one cannot walk in any other 130 2, 38 | the triple of three, nor one and a half times the number 131 2, 38 | inclined to boast himself one of the learned, and who 132 2, 38 | the praise and love of the one God from whom he knows that 133 2, 40 | unnecessary toil, which every one of us, when going out under 134 2, 40 | even to the worship of the One God are found among them. 135 2, 40 | the use of worshipping the One God, and thereby overturning 136 3, 2 | yet he has a desire for one and sees a necessity for 137 3, 2 | ambiguity is resolved by one word that follows, which 138 3, 3 | being understood to every one of these questions. On the 139 3, 3 | with whatever tone of voice one may choose to pronounce 140 3, 4 | same way. For example, that one in the Epistle to the Thessalonians: " 141 3, 4 | added "nostri", hardly any one would have doubted that 142 3, 4 | Lord, I die daily." For one translator has it, "per 143 3, 5 | thinks of nothing but the one day out of seven which recurs 144 3, 6 | way that in all these the One God was put before their 145 3, 6 | doing the pleasure of the one invisible God of all. And 146 3, 6 | could not believe that one who refused to observe them 147 3, 6 | them on the worship of the One God who made heaven and 148 3, 6 | had learnt to adore the One Eternal God,) were filled 149 3, 7 | should love and serve the One God, who is the Maker of 150 3, 8 | liberated from their bondage in one way, the gentiles in another~ 151 3, 8 | fornication, to the worship of the One God: not that they might 152 3, 9 | Lord. And as soon as any one looks upon these observances 153 3, 10 | reference to the love of God and one's neighbour; soundness of 154 3, 10 | the knowledge of God and one's neighbour. Every man, 155 3, 10 | enjoyment of ones self and one's neighbour in subordination 156 3, 10 | mind which aims at enjoying one's self and one's neighbour, 157 3, 10 | enjoying one's self and one's neighbour, and other corporeal 158 3, 10 | does towards corrupting one's own soul and body, is 159 3, 10 | charity does with a view to one's own advantage is prudence; 160 3, 10 | comes first; because no one can confer an advantage 161 3, 12 | harlot, for example, is one thing when it is the result 162 3, 12 | offspring, the custom of one man having several wives 163 3, 12 | reason it was not proper for one woman to have several husbands, 164 3, 14 | not perceive, to take only one example, that the precept, " 165 3, 14 | vices; when to the love of one's neighbour, puts an end 166 3, 14 | end to all crimes. For no one is willing to defile his 167 3, 14 | that is, himself. And no one wishes an injury to be done 168 3, 15 | His own sake, and love to one's self and one's neighbour 169 3, 15 | and love to one's self and one's neighbour for God's sake. 170 3, 16 | If the sentence is one of command, either forbidding 171 3, 16 | coals of fire on his head," one would think a deed of malevolence 172 3, 16 | interpret it in two ways, one pointing to the doing of 173 3, 16 | he has been the enemy of one who came to his assistance 174 3, 18 | a habit of life. For no one will do this except lust 175 3, 18 | if it was possible for one man to use many wives with 176 3, 18 | possible for another to use one wife with lust. And I look 177 3, 18 | man who enjoys the body of one wife for its own sake. For 178 3, 18 | matter of indulgence to have one wife because of their incontinence, 179 3, 19 | debaucheries, or even in regard to one wife not only exceed the 180 3, 21 | taken unlawful possession of one woman, whose husband also 181 3, 21 | the poor man who had but one ewe-lamb, and whose neighbour, 182 3, 21 | set his poor neighbour's one lamb before his guest to 183 3, 21 | man himself who had the one ewe-lamb, nothing is said 184 3, 21 | transgressing in regard to one woman. But in his case the 185 3, 25 | signifies by similitude in one place it is to be taken 186 3, 25 | things that signify now one thing and now another, signify 187 3, 25 | are used metaphorically at one time in a good sense, at 188 3, 25 | because "He has put down one and set up another," certain 189 3, 25 | signification, but each one of them denotes not two 190 3, 27 | chap. 27. One passage susceptible of various 191 3, 27 | When, again, not some one interpretation, but two 192 3, 27 | meaning from the words, but one that is not opposed to sound 193 3, 30 | One Tichonius, who, although 194 3, 31 | sometimes indicated to us under one person (for it is not in 195 3, 31 | seed," when there is but one seed of Abraham, and that 196 3, 32 | if both sets constituted one body in consequence of their 197 3, 32 | the time mixed up in the one net. For the tents of Cedar 198 3, 32 | for the present united in one body, He speaks as if there 199 3, 32 | not, however, always he in one body; for one of them is 200 3, 32 | always he in one body; for one of them is that wicked servant 201 3, 33 | however, dealt with it, one place or another, very frequently. ~ 202 3, 34 | only the remnant of that one nation of which it is elsewhere 203 3, 34 | imparted to all nations, no one who looks into the matter 204 3, 34 | Israel is made up, not of one nation, but of all the nations 205 3, 34 | carnal Israel which is of one nation, by newness of grace, 206 3, 35 | rule Tichonius lays down is one he designates of times, 207 3, 35 | raiment was white as snow, one evangelist says that this 208 3, 35 | themselves, as ten into ten gives one hundred, and twelve into 209 3, 35 | twelve into twelve gives one hundred and forty-four, 210 3, 36 | And the whole earth was of one language and of one speech." 211 3, 36 | was of one language and of one speech." Now the addition 212 3, 36 | And the whole earth was of one language and of one speech," 213 3, 36 | was of one language and of one speech," seems to indicate 214 3, 36 | over the earth they had all one language in common; but 215 3, 36 | own language if all had one language in common. And 216 3, 36 | And the whole earth was of one language and of one speech," 217 3, 36 | was of one language and of one speech," the narrative here 218 3, 36 | it was, that from having one language in common, the 219 3, 37 | when Scripture speaks of one and the same person, to 220 3, 37 | these rules, except the one about the promises and the 221 3, 37 | promises and the law, make one meaning to be understood 222 3, 37 | in its full extent by any one. For, wherever one thing 223 3, 37 | by any one. For, wherever one thing is said with the intention 224 3, 37 | figurative words, in which one thing is expressed and another 225 4, 1 | given three books to this one part of the subject, I shall 226 4, 1 | all within the compass of one book, and so finish the 227 4, 3 | shrink from sayings any one who cannot learn this art 228 4, 3 | learnt these; but we know no one who is eloquent without 229 4, 3 | faulty in the speech of any one they listen to, and avoid 230 4, 4 | constantly used by nearly every one in cases where speech is 231 4, 5 | ought to be undertaken by one who can argue and speak 232 4, 6 | Here, perhaps, some one inquires whether the authors 233 4, 7 | connection of dependency the one upon the other, as we see 234 4, 7 | received I forty stripes save one, thrice was I beaten with 235 4, 7 | marked off as constituting one member, to which is joined 236 4, 7 | received I forty stripes save one." Then he returns to sections, 237 4, 7 | But perhaps some one is thinking that I have 238 4, 7 | forming three sentences, one referring to the prophecy 239 4, 7 | periods of two members each: one describing the imminent 240 4, 7 | pronounced continuously as one clause, or whether with 241 4, 7 | brothers in general, is one of those laid down in that 242 4, 7 | it is useless to tell any one who does not himself feel 243 4, 8 | knowledge of the mysteries, from one or other of these reasons 244 4, 10 | conversations, whether with one person or with several, 245 4, 10 | for in conversation any one has the power of asking 246 4, 10 | when all are silent that one may be heard, and all faces 247 4, 11 | pleasant food enough. And it is one of the distinctive features 248 4, 11 | objection is there to a wooden one if it can, seeing that to 249 4, 12 | Now of these three, the one first mentioned, the teaching, 250 4, 12 | hearer yields his assent to one who simply teaches or gives 251 4, 13 | them is enough, to give one's assent implies nothing 252 4, 13 | however, the truth taught is one that must be carried into 253 4, 14 | difficulty. He says, then, in one place, "Let us seek this 254 4, 16 | Now if any one says that we need not direct 255 4, 16 | before the eyes of every one who has obtained the position 256 4, 16 | holy angels assist us, no one learns aright the things 257 4, 17 | had embraced the whole in one sentence thus: "He, then, 258 4, 18 | wise man among you? No, not one that shall be able to judge 259 4, 18 | you, because ye go to law one with another: why do ye 260 4, 18 | public or private, whether to one or many, whether to friends 261 4, 18 | gives a cup of cold water to one of His disciples shall in 262 4, 19 | in praising Him whom no one can adequately praise, though 263 4, 19 | praise, though there is no one who does not praise Him 264 4, 20 | Abraham had two sons; the one by a bond maid, the other 265 4, 20 | are the two covenants; the one from the Mount Sinai, which 266 4, 20 | seeds, as of many; but as of one, And to thy seed, which 267 4, 20 | mediator is not a mediator of one; but God is one." And here 268 4, 20 | mediator of one; but God is one." And here an objection 269 4, 20 | And besides, when out of one question other questions 270 4, 20 | turn up at a time when no one will be present to answer 271 4, 20 | good. Be kindly affectioned one to another with brotherly 272 4, 20 | love; in honour preferring one another; not slothful in 273 4, 20 | weep. Be of the same mind one towards another." And how 274 4, 20 | man anything, but to love one another." And a little farther 275 4, 20 | know, however, that if any one who is skilled in this species 276 4, 20 | eloquence, yet he interposes one passage of so much feeling 277 4, 21 | and are so written that one who is not content with 278 4, 21 | people failed, yet through one man God would deliver His 279 4, 21 | injury, ready to pity, of one mind and of one heart in 280 4, 21 | pity, of one mind and of one heart in brotherly peace. 281 4, 21 | brotherly peace. And every one of these things ought ye, 282 4, 21 | encourage your equals; stir up one another by mutual exhortations; 283 4, 21 | mutual exhortations; provoke one another to glory by emulous 284 4, 21 | conscience; injuring no one, wishing well to all; dutiful 285 4, 21 | superabundance in duty, the one falling beneath the demands 286 4, 21 | to be. To prevail on any one to take a step of such a 287 4, 21 | says, 'Thou can't not make one hair white or black;' and 288 4, 22 | we keep monotonously to one style, we fail to retain 289 4, 22 | attention; but when we pass from one style to another, the discourse 290 4, 22 | which is the prevailing one. ~ 291 4, 23 | condemnation or acquittal of any one, or to obtaining the concurrence 292 4, 23 | obtaining the concurrence of any one in a course of action. In 293 4, 24 | days continuously, every one killing whomsoever he could), 294 4, 24 | as to incur blame. But no one would say that all who are 295 4, 25 | styles last mentioned is the one which it is most essential 296 4, 26 | necessary to be fulfilled by any one who wishes to speak with 297 4, 26 | several styles of speech, one to each, so that perspicuity 298 4, 26 | very sure"? And when any one narrates a story, even in 299 4, 26 | forth applause so great that one can hardly believe it to 300 4, 29 | deliver the discourse which one real teacher has composed, 301 4, 29 | who steal His words every one from his neighbour. For 302 4, 29 | works they deny Him." In one sense, then, they do say 303 4, 29 | Speaking of such men, in one place He says, "Whatsoever


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