Augustine of Hippo


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Synonyms for Augustine of Hippo

(Roman Catholic Church) one of the great Fathers of the early Christian church

References in periodicals archive ?
The terminology I have used, which includes gifts (and their opposite, crimes) as well as exchanges among "transactions," originates with Augustine of Hippo (not me), was followed by Aquinas and the later scholastics, and has the advantage of agreeing with common sense.
By devoting much more attention to Amartya Sen and Martha Nussbaum than to Aquinas (and none to Augustine of Hippo, by whose light Aquinas interpreted Aristotle), Crespo sometimes has difficulty explaining Aristotle clearly enough, let alone explaining his impact on modern economics.
One of the earliest theologians to take up "pilgrimage" as a metaphor for the Christian life was Augustine of Hippo.
Jefferson also passes over the two authors whose towering genius defines this entire period: Augustine of Hippo and Thomas Aquinas.
This tantalising line of speculation received dramatic confirmation in 1947 when Kenneth Clark then in the midst of research for his famed Phaidon monograph on Piero--published the missing fourth side panel in the Burlington Magazine, revealing that the figure depicted was none other than Saint Augustine of Hippo, thus rendering the Sant'Agostino connection virtually unassailable.
After studying at Oxford and Cambridge, he became a student at Heidelberg University, where a certain Josef Ratzinger (late Benedict) enthralled him with lectures on the vicar's hero, St Augustine of Hippo.
1584-6, important for the history of Scottish university teaching; an incomplete manuscript of selected works of Augustine of Hippo of c.
In Part 1, "The destiny of the Non-Christian" from the patristic to the contemporary magisterium, Carola starts with the issue of salvation for non-Christians in patristic theology and examines the writings of such major theologians as Justin Martyr, Origen, Eusebius of Caesare, and Augustine of Hippo.
The author devotes two chapters to Augustine of Hippo (354-430), the chief architect of the doctrine of children's guilt for Adamic sin that influenced much of subsequent Christianity.
The studies in this book revolve around a crucial though frequently underappreciated figure in Thomistic thought: Augustine of Hippo.
The selected Christian commentators range from Irenaeus, Origen of Alexandria, and Augustine of Hippo, to Soren Kierkegaard, Thomas Merton, and Madeleine L'Engle.
Cahill, himself a prodigious scholar, contrasts Patrick with Augustine of Hippo (in modern-day Algeria).
Skillfully and accessibly translated into modern English by Father Edmund Hill, Essential Sermons is an astutely chosen selection of the sermons of Augustine of Hippo (354-430), who served as bishop of Hippo in North Africa after his conversion to Christianity.
This hefty edited volume gathers together a wide variety of authors in the humanities and social sciences, whose contributions touch on everything from the high theory of Bergson and Benjamin to local religious practices in Israel and Venezuela, and from the classical texts of Augustine of Hippo to the contemporary discourses of George W.
The "A"s in his "Index of Names" are: Aristotle, Karen Armstrong, Louis Armstrong, Augustine of Hippo, and Augustus Caesar