consubstantial


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
The crisis of the tradition of medical work, from this perspective, has two consubstantial dimensions.
(3) In order to see the reason for his worry, it helps to dig a little deeper into the suite of three essays comprising "De la gloire," "De la praesumption," and "Du dementir." The second one naturally offers a pivotal point in the progression from the announcement of words as insubstantial (in "De la gloire") to the announcement of the words of the Essais as consubstantial (in "Du dementir").
Public address ideographs can be consubstantial with one another and refer simultaneously to the same entity (e.g.
The Christian doctrine of the Trinity defines God as three consubstantial persons, expressions, or hypostases: the Father, the Son (Jesus Christ), and the Holy Spirit; "one God in three persons".
When we choke on that difficult phrase "begotten, not made, consubstantial with the Father" in our creed, we're telling Arius one more time that Jesus absolutely shares in the being of God.
If Man and Supermans ideas float far from political reality and then, in John Bull's, become disjointed and mired in discouragement, the consubstantial constellation of Cusins, Barbara, and Undershaft in Major Barbara's conclusion finally elucidates Shaw's plan for efficient and productive societal structure.
But sinful men have written that I made this statement, and they have lied about me and have fallen into error.' And God answered and said to Him: 'I know that thou didst not say this word.' (7) Of note above is John's characterizing of Islam's conception of God against the Trinity (note that elsewhere in Fount John argues time and again for Jesus being consubstantial with God, in contrast to his Muslim interlocutors).
Consequently, it became obvious to me that, for example, the concepts of "substance," "rational soul," "consubstantial," "nature," "subsistent," and even "perfect," (19) as one finds in the creeds, would not be there if the creeds were merely the consequence of early biblical exegetes pouring over the pages of Scripture while sequestered from the corrupting influence of pagan thought.
This is particularly important while dealing with consubstantial terms, the ones that are congruent in form to common-literary language words.
Like Proust and Nabokov, Neuman understands that translation is "consubstantial with the act of writing" (to use Antoine Berman's phrase), and that the task of the writer is a creative act of translation.
Taken together, I contend that the rhetorics of Garlington and Tucker illuminate a strategy of identification on two levels: substantial and consubstantial. Craig Smith (2000) suggests that in rhetorical presentations, substantial identification, commonly employed by religious speakers, uses a shared substance to the speaker's advantage.