transubstantiate

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tran·sub·stan·ti·ate

 (trăn′səb-stăn′shē-āt′)
tr.v. tran·sub·stan·ti·at·ed, tran·sub·stan·ti·at·ing, tran·sub·stan·ti·ates
1. To change (one substance) into another; transmute.
2. Christianity To change the substance of (the Eucharistic bread and wine) into the body and blood of Jesus.

[Medieval Latin trānsubstantiāre, trānsubstantiāt- : Latin trāns-, trans- + Latin substantia, substance; see substance.]

transubstantiate

(ˌtrænsəbˈstænʃɪˌeɪt)
vb
1. (Roman Catholic Church) (intr) RC theol (of the Eucharistic bread and wine) to undergo transubstantiation
2. (tr) to change (one substance) into another; transmute
[C16: from Medieval Latin transsubstantiāre, from Latin trans- + substantia substance]
ˌtransubˈstantial adj
ˌtransubˈstantially adv

tran•sub•stan•ti•ate

(ˌtræn səbˈstæn ʃiˌeɪt)

v.t. -at•ed, -at•ing.
1. to change from one substance into another; transmute.
2. (in the Eucharist) to cause (the substance of the bread and wine) to undergo transubstantiation.
[1400–50; late Middle English (adj.) < Medieval Latin trānssubstantiātus, past participle of trānssubstantiāre. See trans-, substance, -ate1]
tran`sub•stan′tial, adj.
tran`sub•stan′tial•ly, adv.

transubstantiate


Past participle: transubstantiated
Gerund: transubstantiating

Imperative
transubstantiate
transubstantiate
Present
I transubstantiate
you transubstantiate
he/she/it transubstantiates
we transubstantiate
you transubstantiate
they transubstantiate
Preterite
I transubstantiated
you transubstantiated
he/she/it transubstantiated
we transubstantiated
you transubstantiated
they transubstantiated
Present Continuous
I am transubstantiating
you are transubstantiating
he/she/it is transubstantiating
we are transubstantiating
you are transubstantiating
they are transubstantiating
Present Perfect
I have transubstantiated
you have transubstantiated
he/she/it has transubstantiated
we have transubstantiated
you have transubstantiated
they have transubstantiated
Past Continuous
I was transubstantiating
you were transubstantiating
he/she/it was transubstantiating
we were transubstantiating
you were transubstantiating
they were transubstantiating
Past Perfect
I had transubstantiated
you had transubstantiated
he/she/it had transubstantiated
we had transubstantiated
you had transubstantiated
they had transubstantiated
Future
I will transubstantiate
you will transubstantiate
he/she/it will transubstantiate
we will transubstantiate
you will transubstantiate
they will transubstantiate
Future Perfect
I will have transubstantiated
you will have transubstantiated
he/she/it will have transubstantiated
we will have transubstantiated
you will have transubstantiated
they will have transubstantiated
Future Continuous
I will be transubstantiating
you will be transubstantiating
he/she/it will be transubstantiating
we will be transubstantiating
you will be transubstantiating
they will be transubstantiating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been transubstantiating
you have been transubstantiating
he/she/it has been transubstantiating
we have been transubstantiating
you have been transubstantiating
they have been transubstantiating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been transubstantiating
you will have been transubstantiating
he/she/it will have been transubstantiating
we will have been transubstantiating
you will have been transubstantiating
they will have been transubstantiating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been transubstantiating
you had been transubstantiating
he/she/it had been transubstantiating
we had been transubstantiating
you had been transubstantiating
they had been transubstantiating
Conditional
I would transubstantiate
you would transubstantiate
he/she/it would transubstantiate
we would transubstantiate
you would transubstantiate
they would transubstantiate
Past Conditional
I would have transubstantiated
you would have transubstantiated
he/she/it would have transubstantiated
we would have transubstantiated
you would have transubstantiated
they would have transubstantiated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.transubstantiate - change (the Eucharist bread and wine) into the body and blood of Christtransubstantiate - change (the Eucharist bread and wine) into the body and blood of Christ
Christian religion, Christianity - a monotheistic system of beliefs and practices based on the Old Testament and the teachings of Jesus as embodied in the New Testament and emphasizing the role of Jesus as savior
transform, transmute, transubstantiate - change or alter in form, appearance, or nature; "This experience transformed her completely"; "She transformed the clay into a beautiful sculpture"; "transubstantiate one element into another"
2.transubstantiate - change or alter in form, appearance, or naturetransubstantiate - change or alter in form, appearance, or nature; "This experience transformed her completely"; "She transformed the clay into a beautiful sculpture"; "transubstantiate one element into another"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
transubstantiate - change (the Eucharist bread and wine) into the body and blood of Christ
sorcerise, sorcerize - transform or change by means of sorcery
stalinise, stalinize - transform in accordance with Stalin's policies; "Russia was slowly stalinized after Lenin's death"
destalinise, destalinize - counteract the effects and policies of Stalinism; "Russia was slowly destalinized in the late 1950's"
work on, work, process - shape, form, or improve a material; "work stone into tools"; "process iron"; "work the metal"

transubstantiate

verb
To change into a different form, substance, or state:
Translations

transubstantiate

[ˌtrænsəbˈstænʃɪeɪt] VTtransubstanciar

transubstantiate

vt (Rel) → verwandeln
References in periodicals archive ?
Even within the same narrative, the grail may variously be described as a "chalice," a "ciborium" (that is, a "covered goblet surmounted by a cross"), the "Host" (the transubstantiated body of Christ in the form of bread) on a platter, and as a "stone" with magical propensities (Loomis 28).
And notwithstanding President Duterte's once irreverently mocking the most Holy Eucharist as the "Body of Christ sa inyongigit" (in your shit/feces/poop), still many Catholics will receive the Host, believing in Jesus Christ, their God, transubstantiated. And surely Cardinal Luis Antonio Tagle, archbishop of Manila, continues praying for him.
The moly in Duncan's version isn't merely a resource Hermes can direct Odysseus to, it's part and parcel of him, almost a transubstantiated host whose magic (of divine love as well as the more corporeal kind) can defend against Circe's "darkening intent" (69).
It is important to note, however, that other forms of capital such as cultural and social can be seen as "transubstantiated" forms of economic capital.
In this sense, their understated simplicity is misleading, these films are in fact rather monumental in their ambition to host anything and everything: ghosts, dreams, memories, experiences, non-humans, transubstantiated beings that alert "spectators to the motion of otherwise imperceptible life forces in the existing world" (Ingawanij 2013b, 99).
Often in these processes a text is transpositioned in order to be transformed, or even "transubstantiated," but still has a trace, or frame, of an original, which is being occupied, stolen, parodied, or opposed.
What I will argue is that in these poems Langlois at once adopts and expands Aquinas's insight about the ecstatic potential of the Eucharist by extending it to include not only the communicant, but also Christ's own incarnate body, the transubstantiated bread, and even the language of the poem itself.
Like the God who created him, he longed to transmute the Word directly into flesh, that flesh might in time be transubstantiated into something more spiritual, more refined than either words or flesh.
Memories of growing up in a Catholic family, attending the nuns in the Neutral Bay parish, getting souls out of purgatory, processing as a page-boy with silver buckles and white gloves in front of the embroidered canopy shadowing a transubstantiated Presence, walking every morning with my sister to St Joseph's Church to attend Archbishop Eris O'Brien's daily Mass, learning the Green Catechism by heart- it all seemed so normal at the time, so far away now and surreal, so foreign to the world I presently inhabit.
The humble hard facts of secular life are softened, almost mystically melted, transubstantiated into sacred objects.
The law of blood is transubstantiated into the law of the Father.
Like the wine, the "ostia" cannot be transubstantiated because it is "pedazo de came del pueblo / triturado" and is made up of the souls of "los / hombres y mujeres sacrificados" (236).