triunity


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tri·u·ni·ty

 (trī-yo͞o′nĭ-tē)
n. pl. tri·u·ni·ties
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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triunity

noun
A group of three individuals:
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The human being is a bio-socio-cultural non-generic triunity. Similar to the structure of the Holy Trinity "the human person consists in three different persons.
This "God in all and all in God" suggests a divinity irreducible to unitary simplicity or self-contained triunity. The [phrase omitted] of the incarnation expresses an intimate cosmological vastness.
Twice the size of Triunity Montessori's old digs, the approximately 30,000-square-foot structure was designed specifically to meet the school's needs and those of its students.
"The Christian God is," writes Kallistos Ware, "not just a unit but a union, not just unity but community." (39) The triunity of God means that God is three equal persons, each one dwelling in the other two through an "unceasing movement of mutual love," a coinherence, or perichoresis.
Kobayashi, Geometry of multiplicity-free representations of GL(n), visible actions on flag varieties, and triunity, Acta Appl.
He analyzes and critiques various understandings of perichoresis--first in the writings of the Greek Fathers and then in the trinitarian theology of Jurgen Moltmann, Catherine LaCugna, and Richard Kearney: nature-perichoresis (the incarnation); person-perichoresis (the divine triunity); and reality-perichoresis (the God-world relation).
(14.) Florensky, "Letter Two: Doubt" and "Letter Three: Triunity," in The Pillar and the Ground of Truth, 14-52.
Moreover, the Christian tradition holds such assimilation to be possible because it reflects the underlying reality of God's perichoretic triunity. This grounding of creation in God, that is in a personal reality, as a creative and redeeming presence, ensures the world is open to personal intervention, indeed to a "new creation." As Colin Gunton expresses this: "Time and space are given their distinctive dynamic of interrelatedness by God's creating, upholding, redeeming and perfecting activity." (33)
Tertullian had started the church down that road with his Latin treatises on essence, existence, personhood, unity, and triunity, leading to the controversy over homoousia and homoiousia that preset the agenda of Nicea.
This is so much more the case that even the personality based on relativity turns out to be for Augustine only an embarrassingly weak linguistic compensation for the ineffable triunity of the God.
But all material objects, with no exceptions, have more or less complex structure, that is why we probably should speak not about quantum-wave dualism (where "wave" term means force fields only), but about triunity in description of material world, when information is included into equation together with mass and energy as a full member.