consubstantial

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  • adj

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regarded as the same in substance or essence (as of the three persons of the Trinity)

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21) Corin Braga claims that only in language such trans-real spaces acquire a vivid and authentic reality and influence (in the sense that language allows them to become constitutive) and, as such, he sees them first and formost as linguistic realities capable (in consubstantiality with our active consciousness) to actualize and objectify intentions: "When related to 'l'imaginaire', religion appears as a function of the human brain.
By his analyses on the writings of soldiers of the Freikorps, Theweleit established the fantasmatic consubstantiality of the notions of liquids, the feminin and the crowd and their propensity to put in danger the assertion of modern masculine subjectivity.
Therefore, these not only indicate origin and emanation which leads to distinction among them; but they indicate also quality, consubstantiality, and inseparability, from which an express testimony is given to the fact that God is a trinity" (de Mysterio Trinitatis, 1, 2, conclusion; cf.
In Runoko Rashidi's Global African Presence History Notes, he begins to unravel the complex history of the Dalits and highlight the consubstantiality of the Dalits and other persons of African descent.
Rhetorically, consubstantiality is a powerful tool for identification, although, as Burke points out, "to begin with 'identification' is, by the same token, through roundabout, to confront the implications of division" (22).
ham-handed in a quest for consubstantiality by overplaying his hand with
Happily, his key work, On the Triniu, coherent with Athanasian notions of Consubstantiality, survives, as does (in Jerome's Latin) his equally orthodox On the Holy Spirit.
The theory of rhetorical consubstantiality and the dramatistic terms act, agent, scene, agency,and purpose coordinate well with the critical approach of deconstruction, which can apply to any form of symbolic language.
It refers to the transmission of wealth, identifying substances or essences by way of a linear principle, in which intermediary steps or lateral branches are only mentioned if and when they satisfy the purpose of demonstrating the inalienable consubstantiality with divinities or, more generally speaking, status-legitimating origins.
In practice, however, the Spirit has been almost exclusively understood as the Spirit of God; the stress has fallen on its roles as the source of consubstantiality within the Godhead and the divine agent of human salvation.
The hypostatic manifestation of the Holy Spirit as a Person always represents the high point of the successive stages of the economy of salvation Just as the proclamation of the consubstantiality of the Son in opposition to Arianism at the council of Nicea logically required the pneumatological corollary of the second council at Constantinople, so it is with the spiritual road of the believer, Fr Paul Florensky tells us, and also with the course of world history:
Brush's study of the consubstantiality of "Montaigne the book" and "the book Montaigne" will continue to intrigue readers well into the years to come.
One cannot properly theologize on the real presence of Christ in the Eucharist if one has not explored the meaning of the term "real"; nor can one grasp the significance of the consubstantiality of the Father and Son, if one has not explored the meaning of the term "substance"; nor can one evaluate the various attempts to reconstruct the "historical Jesus" without an exploration of the meaning of "objectivity.
There is a strong element of consubstantiality between people and their totems, an idea that in allowing one another the use of their totemic resources they nourish each other with their own flesh.