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admit Agnosticism Alypius appears Aristotle Ary Scheffer attain Augus Augustine's beauty behold believe better Bishop body called false Carthage Casciago cause cerning Christian church father Cicero concede concerning Confessions consider Daedalus death deceived deny Descartes desire to know doctrine dost doubt Dualism eternal evil exist eyes fact faith falsity Father fear flesh friends gaze happy Harnack hear heart History of Dogma hope imitation immortal inane intellectual Kabyle knowledge lest light live look Manichean matter Medea mind Monism Nebridius Neoplatonic Neoplatonist never Note ourselves pain passion perceive perhaps perish persuaded philosophers Plato pleasure Plotinus possess possible Poujoulat pray prayer question reason remains Saint Augustin science of disputation seek seems sense similitude Soliloquies sophism sort soul speak tell Thagaste Thee Thou thought tion true thing truly Truth unless unto Wherefore whole wholly wisdom wise wish Zenobius
Page 119 - one substance, with two sets of properties, two sides, the physical and the mental — a double-faced unity.
Page 137 - There was a man sent from God, whose name was John. The same came for a witness to bear witness of the light, that all men through him might believe. He was not that light, but was sent to bear witness of that light. That was the true light which lighteth every man that cometh into the world.
Page 119 - ... the promise and the potency of every form and quality of life.
Page 135 - I am not He;" and whatsoever are therein made the same confession. I asked the sea and the deeps, and the creeping things that lived, and they replied, " We are not thy God, seek higher than we.
Page 128 - I had shared with him, wanting him, became a distracting torture. Mine eyes sought him everywhere, but he was not granted them; and I hated all places, for that they had not him; nor could they now tell me, "he is coming," as when he was alive and absent.
Page 160 - For so I began, as a boy, to pray to Thee, my aid and refuge; and broke the fetters of my tongue to call on Thee, praying Thee, though small, yet with no small earnestness, that I might not be beaten at school. And when Thou heardest me not, (not thereby giving me over to folly) my elders, yea, my very parents, who yet wished me no ill, mocked my stripes, my then great and grievous ill.
Page 138 - We were saying, then, If to any man the tumult of the flesh were silenced, — silenced the phantasies of earth, waters, and air, — silenced, too, the poles; yea, the very soul be silenced to herself, and go beyond herself by not thinking of herself, — silenced fancies and imaginary revelations, every tongue, and every sign, and whatsoever exists by passing away, since, if any could hearken, all these say, "We created not ourselves, but were created by Him who abideth for ever...