Augustine of Hippo

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Noun1.Augustine of Hippo - (Roman Catholic Church) one of the great Fathers of the early Christian churchAugustine of Hippo - (Roman Catholic Church) one of the great Fathers of the early Christian church; after a dramatic conversion to Christianity he became bishop of Hippo Regius in North Africa; St. Augustine emphasized man's need for grace (354-430)
Church of Rome, Roman Catholic Church, Roman Church, Western Church, Roman Catholic - the Christian Church based in the Vatican and presided over by a pope and an episcopal hierarchy
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References in periodicals archive ?
Contributing to the series of reflections on the thought of North African theologian Augustine of Hippo (354-430), Haflidson warns that solitude is under threat in today's world.
MORE than 1,500 years after Saint Augustine of Hippo uttered those immortal words, the quote maintains its validity, undoubtedly applicable to the Philippines's case.
The cumulative result of the dynamics of this unique mystery is reconciliation and peace among humans (Augustine of Hippo, Homily, 185).
Among them are Paul the Apostle, Augustine of Hippo and John Wesley, in addition to those who have personally led one to have faith in Jesus Christ.
AS Brian Hayes says (WM letters, October 24) St Augustine of Hippo (AD354-430), the great theologian, did indeed come from North Africa.
'Remove justice, and what are kingdoms but gangs of criminals on a large scale' -St Augustine of Hippo
Augustine of Hippo (354-430) is one of the greatest thinkers and writers of the Western world.
Augustine of Hippo laid out the most famous interpretation of the story by using the tale of Adam and Eve's transgressions as the centerpiece for his own concept of original sin: We're born sinners, since the act of sin is transmitted through sexual intercourse.
After all, famed Christian philosopher Augustine of Hippo once eloquently said that, "the world is a book and those who do not travel read only one page." (end) nam
Augustine of Hippo, one of the greatest minds of his time, came to know God better by asking hard questions.
Chapter 1 provides a suitable introduction to some of the historical problems by providing a succinct and accurate survey of the life of these terms in Christian thought, in particular in the works of Augustine of Hippo, Thomas Aquinas, Isidore of Seville, and Jerome.
Gordon concluded her sermon with Dorothee Sollee's paraphrase of Augustine of Hippo: Hope has two lovely daughters; their names are Anger and Courage, she said.