triune


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Related to triune: Triune God

tri·une

 (trī′yo͞on′)
adj.
Being three in one. Used especially of the Christian Trinity.
n.
A trinity.

[tri- + Latin ūnus, one; see oi-no- in Indo-European roots.]

triune

(ˈtraɪjuːn)
adj
(Theology) constituting three in one, esp the three persons in one God of the Trinity
n
1. a group of three
2. (Theology) (often capital) another word for Trinity
[C17: tri- + -une, from Latin ūnus one]
triˈunity n

tri•une

(ˈtraɪ yun)

adj.
1. three in one; constituting a trinity in unity, as the Godhead.
n.
2. (cap.) the Trinity.
[1595–1605; tri- + -une < Latin ūnus one]
tri•u′ni•ty, n., pl. -ties.

Triune

 a group of three things united, 1635.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.triune - being three in onetriune - being three in one; used especially of the Christian Trinity; "a triune God"
multiple - having or involving or consisting of more than one part or entity or individual; "multiple birth"; "multiple ownership"; "made multiple copies of the speech"; "his multiple achievements in public life"; "her multiple personalities"; "a pineapple is a multiple fruit"

triune

noun
A group of three individuals:
Translations

triune

[ˈtraɪjuːn] ADJtrino

triune

adj (Rel) → dreieinig
References in classic literature ?
This triune structure, as much as anything else, imparts power to the tail.
The contributions rightly focus upon the doctrine of the Trinity, not as a detached theological treatise, but as the triune generating and sustaining mystery of the life of the church.
9, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Triune Specialty Trailers announced its participation in a Congressional briefing on STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering & Math) education on October 1[sup.
The contract is for the supply of 1 piece triune used electric multiple unit (EMUs) produced after 1982, which must ensure the possibility of electrical connection, mechanical and pneumatic getting use to the full functionality of EMUs series EN 57.
Karkkainen views understanding the Trinity as enmeshed with the task of "discernment of the unfolding of the economy of salvation," that is, the creating, providing, saving, and conserving work of the triune God on the way to the eschatological communion of all God's people (180).
Professor Griffiths imagines heaven as an endless, repetitively static, communal, and enfleshed adoration of the triune God in which angels, nonhuman animals, and inanimate objects each find a place.
The Barthian emphasis on Christ as the one through whom all things were made has now given way to a Nicene consensus on the identity of "the triune Creator.
Grenz's writings on a Triune God receive focus in each chapter, from his attention to Jesus as the imago Dei to the relation of Trinitarianism to ethics.
Kristin Johnston Largen reminds the reader that openness to learning from a wide range of religious (and other) sources needs to characterize the approach of the Christian theologian who reflects upon the presence of God who is essentially triune.
In this work, Delio combines insights from quantum physics with process theology to explore the meaning of a Triune God of love who is evolving with and in the universe in Christ toward our eschatological end of full union and communion with God and all of the cosmos.
Security forces had been deployed around the high court in preparation for Musharraf's arrival, the Express Triune reports.
While Simon Oliver's discussion (following Thomas Aquinas and von Balthasar) of how creatures imitate the triune God in their very difference and otherness is stimulating, his desire to treat motion and the creative act as reflections of the Divine life has unfortunately led him to conflate motus and emanatio; whereas Aquinas, when speaking of creation, contrasts the two terms emanation is immediate, can be atemporal, requires no subject, and does not affect the agent.