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  • noun

Words related to consubstantiation

the doctrine of the High Anglican Church that after the consecration of the Eucharist the substance of the body and blood of Christ coexists with the substance of the consecrated bread and wine

References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, the centered African idea of human consubstantiation in Divine Ka (Azibo, 1996b) would have been unfathomable "in the unpromising soil of the clear-eyed, fatalistic Greek imagination" (Griffith, 2008, 95).
Popular conceptions of the presence of Christ in the Lord's Supper in seventeenth-century Dutch Reformed culture, having rejected transubstantiation and consubstantiation interpretations, proposed a presence that sought to confess simultaneously the full humanity of Christ's residing in the heavens and the believers' participation in the actual presence of Christ.
Consubstantiation through partisan appeals can be seen in the examples of Henry George and Jacob Riis.
Andrewes preached conformism by criticizing strict predestination, by emphasizing the liturgical year, by regularly celebrating the eucharist, and by indicating that consubstantiation embodies the Real Presence.
The corporeality of this ancient vice, moreover, recalls the Protestant rankling over the doctrine of transubstantiation or consubstantiation, whether, as in the former, the accidentals of bread and wine remain, but the substance is utterly transformed to the body and blood; or the latter, where the substances of bread and wine exist, simultaneously, with the essence of the sacred body and blood, as Lollards and later, Luther, averred.
One who translates by the letter thus partakes in a type of consubstantiation, rather than participating in transubstantiation.
The consubstantiation that cross-cuts the categories of human and non-human is also evident in Hula rikwana (myths, legends).
Jan Swearingen (1991: 236-37), and Sonja Foss and Cindy Griffin (1992), imply that Burke's consubstantiation is somewhat compatible with aspects of feminism that emphasize dialogism and relational concerns.
19) When he turned to the sixteenth century, D'Ewes opined that Luther, although "learned and pious," had admitted when he was dying that he had erred in maintaining two doctrines, "those two monsters of Consubstantiation and Ubiquity," for fear that the people were not yet ready for the full truth about the Mass.
Under [section] 544(b)(1), the relevant theological principle is transubstantiation, where the more Protestant [section] 548(a) operates on a theory of consubstantiation.
But since their calculation would be identical in any application, this would seem equivalent to a professional theologian explaining the difference between transubstantiation and consubstantiation.
Cosin's contemporary, William Forbes, denied the heretical status of transubstantiation and consubstantiation.
An I-guise itself is characterized by consubstantiation that is perceived indexicality and contextuality.
What esthetico-ontological equations such as those of Deguy or Reverdy (the list is long in the twentieth century) seem unable to achieve or are not deemed to be able to achieve, however, is any enduring transfer of the energy of poiein, creation or esthetic emotion - beauty, equilibrium, harmony, provisional consubstantiation of self and word via word (or any creative gesture) - to the daily experience of living.
Roughly, Boitani argues that the possibility of allegory does not transmute a story's literal sense into something other (a kind of consubstantiation, rather than transubstantiation).