Table of Contents | Words: Alphabetical - Frequency - Inverse - Length - Statistics | Help | IntraText Library
Alphabetical    [«  »]
nativity 5
natural 35
naturally 5
nature 136
natures 21
nazareth 1
near 18
Frequency    [«  »]
139 testament
138 power
137 according
136 nature
135 spiritual
129 grace
128 good
Protopresbyter Michael Pomazansky
Orthodox dogmatic theology

IntraText - Concordances

nature

    Part,  Chapter, Paragraph
1 Intro, A,1| inclinations of fallen human nature, which seeks the rights 2 Intro, C,2| through the~observation of nature, the study of the life of 3 I | The source of~faith. The nature of our knowledge of God. 4 I, 1,4 | without touching~here on the nature of faith, he indicates only 5 I, 1,5 | The nature of our knowledge of God~ 6 I, 1,5 | begin to reason about its nature, seeking~out from whence 7 I, 1,5 | men from the knowledge of nature, the knowledge of oneself, 8 I, 1,6 | indirectly concerning the nature of the Divinity, saying 9 I, 1,9 | to every kind of bodily nature or materiality. At the same 10 I, 1,9 | image” of the spiritual nature of~God. God is a Spirit 11 I, 1,9 | concerning the spiritual nature of God, the Scripture speaks 12 I, 1,9 | symbols that correspond to our nature.” Furthermore, the~expressions 13 I, 1,10 | usually to the one unoriginal nature,~in which everything is 14 I, 1,11 | receive according to its~nature and condition, and as much 15 I, 1,13 | the “one alone holy” by nature. He is the Source of holiness 16 I, 1,13 | holiness only in God, “not by nature, but by participation, by~ 17 I, 1,15 | to understand fully the nature of God” (St. John Chrysostom).~ 18 I, 1,16 | inward unity, a unity of the~nature of the Father and the Son; 19 I, 1,16 | Divine Hypostasis, human~nature from the Virgin Mary, but 20 I, 1,16 | from this any new, mixed nature, but preserved~Its Divine 21 I, 1,16 | but preserved~Its Divine Nature unchanged.~The unchangeability 22 I, 1,16 | outward with relation to the nature of God. Therefore, it does 23 I, 2,1 | Acknowledging the mystical nature of this dogma, the Church 24 I, 2,4 | Church used comparisons from nature. Among these comparisons 25 I, 2,4 | with which to compare the nature of the~Godhead For even 26 I, 2,4 | composition in the Uncompounded Nature, such as there is in~the 27 I, 2,7 | Father and has the same nature as the Son, is in fact the 28 I, 2,8 | took upon himself human nature,~became the God-Man, and 29 I, 2,9 | created spirits, and has a nature which, being different~from 30 I, 2,10 | was not distinct~in His nature from the angels. The Arians 31 II, 3,1 | spite of its elementary nature,~it has an eternal significance.~ 32 II, 3,1 | Life-giving Spirit.~(2) What the nature of the world is:~(a) The 33 II, 3,1 | a) God remains in His nature distinct from the world, 34 II, 3,1 | developed~manifestation of nature in the world, might be able 35 II, 3,5 | they come into being? What~nature was given them? Are they 36 II, 3,5 | Exposition, Bk. 2, ch. 3).~The nature of Angels.~By their nature, 37 II, 3,5 | nature of Angels.~By their nature, angels are active spirits 38 II, 3,5 | authorities (2 Peter2:10-11). The nature of an angel is higher than 39 II, 3,5 | angel is higher than the nature of a man, as the Psalmist 40 II, 3,5 | aspects of the kingdom of nature — the inorganic, the organic, 41 II, 3,6 | of God in man's spiritual nature.~3. Finally, certain details 42 II, 3,6 | special preeminence of human nature. To be precise, it is said 43 II, 3,6 | word of God regarding the nature of the~soul. At the creation 44 II, 3,6 | composed of elements, having a nature not earthly, but above the 45 II, 3,6 | of the elements of human nature itself,~nor even of its 46 II, 3,6 | another homily of his: “The nature of God and the nature of 47 II, 3,6 | The nature of God and the nature of man are not~identical; 48 II, 3,6 | speak more generally, the nature of the Divine and the nature 49 II, 3,6 | nature of the Divine and the nature of the earthly are~not identical. 50 II, 3,6 | identical. In the Divine nature, both existence itself and 51 II, 3,6 | But what is~true of our nature? It flows, is corrupted, 52 II, 3,6 | in a mother's womb, and nature follows the laws which He 53 II, 3,6 | particular spiritual substance or nature. Appealing to~simple observation, 54 II, 3,6 | essence, is of a different nature, surpassing every bodily 55 II, 3,6 | surpassing every bodily nature (Origen).~d. that it is 56 II, 3,6 | that speaking of the very nature of the soul, the Fathers 57 II, 3,6 | founded upon the unity of our nature: ‘Thou shall love the Lord 58 II, 3,6 | soul~as being immortal by nature, while others — the majority — 59 II, 3,6 | the very essence of His nature and therefore “Who only 60 II, 3,6 | essential part of human nature? Likewise,~in the writings 61 II, 3,6 | part of the same bodily nature, or is a content as compared 62 II, 3,6 | with the teaching that the nature of man consists of two parts.~ 63 II, 3,6 | directly acknowledge that man's nature has two parts: body and 64 II, 3,6 | precisely what part of our nature manifests this image~is 65 II, 3,6 | the body. According to~His nature, God is most pure Spirit, 66 II, 3,6 | soul is immortal not~by nature but only by the goodness 67 II, 3,6 | that to which his lower nature inclines him.~d. God created 68 II, 3,6 | image of God in the~very nature of the soul, and the likeness 69 II, 3,6 | creation and the king of nature, as is shown in the first 70 II, 4,1 | of the so-calledlaws of nature” is an activity of~the living 71 II, 4,1 | measure and according to its nature and organization. Even greater 72 II, 4,2 | tendency~to sin not in his nature but, rather, in his power 73 II, 4,2 | perfection of~first-created nature, and nearness to God, with 74 II, 5,1 | reflected in the whole of living nature.~ 75 II, 5,3 | amartias). It struck the very nature of man and~quickly began 76 II, 5,3 | principle which entered human~nature, the Apostle Paul wrote, “ 77 II, 5,3 | death dissolves this animal nature of ours and thus, on the 78 II, 5,3 | was not deprived of~the nature and power which he had received 79 II, 5,3 | man. But he preserved that nature with~which he had been created, 80 II, 5,3 | power, so that, according to~nature, he might choose and do 81 II, 5,3 | weak will. However, his nature remains the same as when 82 II, 5,3 | are characteristic~of this nature from the creation, and are 83 II, 5,3 | naturalcondition, his nature not~harmed but only brought 84 II, 5,3 | complete perversion of human nature~and its corruption to its 85 II, 5,3 | this sin for fallen human~nature in particular.~Orthodox 86 II, 5,3 | inclinations~originate in bodily nature, which Sacred Scripture 87 II, 5,3 | are now part of~our sinful nature, but we have not inherited 88 II, 5,3 | overstatement (of man's fallen nature) causes some discomfort.~ 89 II, 6,3 | Ecumenical Church.~The human nature of the Lord Jesus Christ.~ 90 II, 6,3 | the Saviour’s fully human nature, the Holy Fathers of the 91 II, 6,3 | Church~speak thus: “If the nature which He received had not 92 II, 6,3 | tripartite composition of human nature, he taught that Christ had 93 II, 6,3 | comprised the Saviour’s Divine~nature, which abandoned Him at 94 II, 6,3 | essential part of human nature; or, to speak more precisely, 95 II, 6,3 | lessened the Saviour’s Divine nature. The Monophysites considered~ 96 II, 6,3 | acknowledged in Christ only one nature. Monophysitism,~also called 97 II, 6,3 | Councils, p. 345).~The human nature — or, in the terminology 98 II, 6,3 | dignity but not of the Divine nature. The flesh,~being deified, 99 II, 6,3 | continued in its own state and nature,” as the Sixth Ecumenical~ 100 II, 6,3 | certainly did not change its own nature or its natural properties. 101 II, 6,3 | transfiguration of human nature in Christ, concerning which 102 II, 6,3 | sinlessness of the human nature of Jesus Christ.~The Fifth 103 II, 6,3 | temptation;~for the human nature in Him does not exist separately, 104 II, 6,3 | the parts of His bodily nature.~There is something unnatural 105 II, 6,3 | from the general bodily nature of the~Lord for the purpose 106 II, 6,6 | own Person, in His human nature, He might~fulfill all the 107 II, 6,6 | life on earth, the very nature of the~earth was sanctified. 108 II, 6,7 | Sanctifier,d) concerning the nature and purpose of man; concerning 109 II, 6,7 | miracles, in~His authority over nature; b) in His authority over 110 II, 6,7 | humanity in Christ.~The human nature of the Lord Jesus Christ, 111 II, 6,7 | And not only the~human nature of the Lord Himself was 112 II, 6,7 | individually, remains in that nature in~which and for which it 113 II, 6,7 | pass over into the Divine nature, but were only united with 114 II, 7,5 | of what is different in nature, but in inward agreement 115 II, 7,5 | However, the Church, by the nature of its~members, is visible, 116 II, 7,5 | divisions of a non dogmatic~nature. Differences between Churches 117 II, 8,3 | because of the weakness of nature, as someone~faint-hearted 118 II, 8,3 | finding sympathy in the nature of man, who from the day 119 II, 8,5 | longer return to their former nature, but remain the Body and 120 II, 9,2 | occurs in accordance with the nature of creatures, then just 121 II, 9,5 | pertains alone to the Divine nature; but to these . . . incense 122 Add, 0,7 | incorrupt and spiritual nature, at the same time they will~ 123 Add, 0,7 | of resurrection given by nature: “Some man~will say, How 124 Add, 0,7 | has created. Turning to nature, they found in it similarities 125 Add, 0,7 | away; the yearly renewal of nature~in springtime; the renewal 126 Add, 0,7 | gain an insight into the nature~of the future torments of 127 Add, 0,7 | partakers of~the Divine Nature” (2 Peter 1:4), will be 128 App, 1 | references~to the "masculine" nature of God. Today's movement, 129 App, 2 | Questions of ontology (the nature of existence), of God in 130 App, 2 | essence of the world and the nature of man, are treated by dogmatic 131 App, 2 | forth. Philosophy by its nature comes~from skepsis, from 132 App, 2 | human thought by its very nature is not capable of crossing. 133 App, 3 | writes: “Just as outward nature is only~gradually revealed 134 App, 3 | himself the Divine and human nature, in~a way similar to their 135 App, 3 | Divinity and with material nature. Thus, man is the indispensable~ 136 App, 3 | observation. Man subjects nature to himself not in the name


Best viewed with any browser at 800x600 or 768x1024 on Tablet PC
IntraText® (V89) - Some rights reserved by Èulogos SpA - 1996-2007. Content in this page is licensed under a Creative Commons License