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molina

molina Sentence Examples

  • 1312), son of Sancho El Bravo, and his wife Maria de Molina, is a figure of small note in Spanish history.

  • He owed his escape from the violence of competitors and nobles, partly to the tact and undaunted bravery of his mother Maria de Molina, and partly to the loyalty of the citizens of Avila, who gave him refuge within their walls.

  • In theology, Suarez attached himself to the doctrine of Luis Molina, the celebrated Jesuit professor of Evora.

  • Molina tried to reconcile the doctrine of predestination with the freedom of the human will by saying that the predestination is consequent upon God's foreknowledge of the free determination of man's will, which is therefore in no way affected by the fact of such predestination.

  • The only information at this period on the ornithology of South America is contained in the two works on Chile by Molina, published at Bologna in 1776 and 1782.

  • This view was originated by the monk Molina (1528-1581), and has been widely employed by the Jesuits.

  • Tirso De Molina >>

  • above the sea, which forms the source of the Jiloca; and between this river and the Sierra Molina is an extensive lake called Gallocanta, covering about 6000 acres.

  • molina, cf.

  • molina) indicates, must have come into use fairly early.

  • Argote de Molina (Seville, 1588).

  • The other laid the chief stress on free-will; it was known as Molinism from its inventor, the Jesuit Louis de Molina, and was in great favour with the society.

  • Ignacio Molina, an English translation of which has long been a recognized authority; it is full of errors, however, and should be studied only in connexion with modern standard works.

  • Perez Garcia's Historia del reino de Chile (Santiago, 1900), an old history by a Spanish officer written about 1780, and Molina's History of Chili in the English translation (London, 1809), will also be found useful.

  • In the Church of Rome the Dominicans favoured Augustinianism, the Jesuits Semi-Pelagianism; the work of Molina on the agreement of free-will with the gifts of grace provoked a controversy, which the pope silenced without deciding; but which broke out again a generation later when Jansen tried to revive the decaying Augustinianism.

  • LUIS MOLINA (1535-1600), Spanish Jesuit, was born at Cuenca in 1535.

  • Nor, in Molina's view, does his doctrine of free-will exclude predestination.

  • The omniscient God, by means of His "scientia media" (the phrase is Molina's invention, though the idea is also to be found in his older contemporary Fonseca), or power of knowing future contingent events, foresees how we shall employ our own free-will and treat His proffered grace, and upon this foreknowledge He can found His predestinating decrees.

  • A full account of Molina's theology will be found in Schneeman's "Entstehung der thomistisch-molinistischen Controverse," published in the Appendices (Nos.

  • followers of Louis Molina the Jesuit, Catholic not Michael Molinos the mystic) are the leading doctrine.

  • After long controversy, St Alfonso Liguori's doctrine of Probabilism (originated by Molina) definitely triumphed everywhere.

  • dinand IV.), whose long minority was an anarchy, tempered by the courage and the tact of his mother, Maria de Molina.

  • curl the free-kick high into Molina's net, the defender's eighth goal of the season.

  • Molina and other grasses occur on the flatter areas on the small hummocks to the left of the photo.

  • 1312), son of Sancho El Bravo, and his wife Maria de Molina, is a figure of small note in Spanish history.

  • He owed his escape from the violence of competitors and nobles, partly to the tact and undaunted bravery of his mother Maria de Molina, and partly to the loyalty of the citizens of Avila, who gave him refuge within their walls.

  • In theology, Suarez attached himself to the doctrine of Luis Molina, the celebrated Jesuit professor of Evora.

  • Molina tried to reconcile the doctrine of predestination with the freedom of the human will by saying that the predestination is consequent upon God's foreknowledge of the free determination of man's will, which is therefore in no way affected by the fact of such predestination.

  • The only information at this period on the ornithology of South America is contained in the two works on Chile by Molina, published at Bologna in 1776 and 1782.

  • This view was originated by the monk Molina (1528-1581), and has been widely employed by the Jesuits.

  • Tirso De Molina >>

  • above the sea, which forms the source of the Jiloca; and between this river and the Sierra Molina is an extensive lake called Gallocanta, covering about 6000 acres.

  • molina, cf.

  • molina) indicates, must have come into use fairly early.

  • Argote de Molina (Seville, 1588).

  • The other laid the chief stress on free-will; it was known as Molinism from its inventor, the Jesuit Louis de Molina, and was in great favour with the society.

  • Ignacio Molina, an English translation of which has long been a recognized authority; it is full of errors, however, and should be studied only in connexion with modern standard works.

  • Perez Garcia's Historia del reino de Chile (Santiago, 1900), an old history by a Spanish officer written about 1780, and Molina's History of Chili in the English translation (London, 1809), will also be found useful.

  • In the Church of Rome the Dominicans favoured Augustinianism, the Jesuits Semi-Pelagianism; the work of Molina on the agreement of free-will with the gifts of grace provoked a controversy, which the pope silenced without deciding; but which broke out again a generation later when Jansen tried to revive the decaying Augustinianism.

  • LUIS MOLINA (1535-1600), Spanish Jesuit, was born at Cuenca in 1535.

  • Assuming that man is free to perform or not to perform any act whatever, Molina maintains that this circumstance renders the grace of God neither unnecessary nor impossible: not impossible, for God never fails to bestow grace upon those who ask it with sincerity; and not unnecessary, for grace, although not an efficient, is still a sufficient cause of salvation.

  • Nor, in Molina's view, does his doctrine of free-will exclude predestination.

  • The omniscient God, by means of His "scientia media" (the phrase is Molina's invention, though the idea is also to be found in his older contemporary Fonseca), or power of knowing future contingent events, foresees how we shall employ our own free-will and treat His proffered grace, and upon this foreknowledge He can found His predestinating decrees.

  • A full account of Molina's theology will be found in Schneeman's "Entstehung der thomistisch-molinistischen Controverse," published in the Appendices (Nos.

  • followers of Louis Molina the Jesuit, Catholic not Michael Molinos the mystic) are the leading doctrine.

  • After long controversy, St Alfonso Liguori's doctrine of Probabilism (originated by Molina) definitely triumphed everywhere.

  • dinand IV.), whose long minority was an anarchy, tempered by the courage and the tact of his mother, Maria de Molina.

  • Alfred Molina plays the part of Doc Ock.

  • Molina is known for numerous productions.

  • The story of Frida Kahlo, a Mexican artist, is told in this 2002 film starring Alfred Molina, Geoffrey Rush and Salma Hayek.

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