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This development gave to the word subsistere a new metaphysical meaning that it does not have in classical Latin, where it means "to remain," "to continue to exist.
8, to have the ordinary meaning that subsistere has in classical Latin, and has added the qualifiers "fully" and "only" to the affirmation that the church of Christ continues to exist in the Catholic Church.
Second, the choice of adest in is a good reason to judge that, when the commission accepted Tromp's suggestion to use subsistit in in place of adest in, they had in mind the meaning that subsistere has in classical Latin, i.
Thomas Aquinas, Summa Theologiae I, 29, 2: "Secundum enim quod per se existit et non in alio, vocatur subistentia: illa enim subsistere dicimus, quae non in alio, sed in se existunt.
Cum nullo igirur iure excusserint papae caesaream vim a sese ac urbe Roma, manifesrum est iura illa caesarum, quibus ad Hildebrandi usque aevum fuerunt usi, utut adversum illa arietaverint pontifices, hodieque integra subsistere.
A recent statement of Benedict XVI to a plenary CDF meeting seems to sustain this option, although the pope's speech remains quite cautious in not presenting subsistere as esse.
I begin by carefully considering the reconstruction offered by von Teuffenbach (adopted by Becket) of the evolution of Vatican II's use of subsistere, which is, to date, the most detailed and sound reconstruction.
No verbs are used, that is, neither esse nor subsistere.
All of the above implies that Cardinal Karl Lehmann was correct in insisting on the fact that the subsistit-phrase is intimately linked to, and should be read in the light of, the statements on the elements of the Church, and it underscores his statement that subsistere implies a certain "disclosure" in the relationship between the Christian church and the Catholic Church.
Latin dictionaries define subsistere as "to remain, to stand firm, to continue to exist," etc.
13; the Latin text has "ex parte subsistere pergunt.
This has to do with the meaning of the Latin word subsistere as it was used in Lumen gentium no.