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 (thē′ăn-thrŏp′ĭk) also the·an·throp·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
Both divine and human in nature or quality.

[From Late Greek theanthrōpos, god-man : Greek theo-, theo- + Greek anthrōpos, man.]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Hence, both Scripture and the sacraments function "as corollary expressions of the theanthropic life of Christ" (83).
The church, as theanthropic, finds those secure means which look forward to the salvation of humanity.
Mutual-love ethics might be called theanthropic, and its tendency is to treat God as a fellow creature.