Penitent sentence examples

penitent
  • And shortly after his penitent died unabsolved.

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  • Origen implies that in his days the penitent might choose his own spiritual physician.

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  • The world saw with astonishment this vicious, rough, coarse-fibred man of the world transformed into an austere penitent, who worked miracles of healing.

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  • 19, 26, &c.); until finally, under the influence of the idea of the Church as the sole ark of salvation, it became the custom to readmit all penitent offenders on condition that they did adequate penance.

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  • 1687) in which he represented her as truly penitent - a charitable judgment which did not meet with universal approval.

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  • The present was a blank, in which religious duty was summed up in patient obedience to the law and penitent submission to the Divine chastisements.

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  • 38-42), and the penitent and the impenitent thief (xxiii.

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  • 1 That this is so, is proved by the presence of a doublet in the text of the rite of baptism, the words "But the penitent" on p. 96, as far as "over the person baptized" on p. 97, repeating in substance the words "Next the elect one" on p. 97 to "am wellpleased" on p. 98.

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  • 9) along with Tychicus to Colossae, as a penitent and sincere Christian, in order to resume his place in the household.

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  • Rejecting the retributive view of punishment, he describes the sufferings of Christ as those of the perfect "Penitent," and finds their expiatory value to lie in the Person of the Sufferer, the God-Man.

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  • The Epistola ad omnes philosophos and the Homily on the Penitent Thief, ascribed by Armenian tradition to Aristides, are really of 5th-century origin.

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  • The penitent and God-fearing Jews of the post-exilic age needed some softening appendix, and this the editor provided.

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  • When the excommunication is removed, the symbol of reconciliation is the handing to the penitent of a burning taper.

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  • For they are the natural and logical consequence of the acts which the penitent deplores.

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  • External oppression and internal rivalries rent the Israelites, and in the religious philosophy of a later (Deuteronomic) age the period is represented as one of alternate apostasy from and of penitent return to the Yahweh of the " exodus."

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  • - Stone Relief, with figure of a penitent (Caca-quixtiani) passing through his tonguea thong studded with thorns.

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  • But when great authorities were at variance, it ill became an average priest or penitent to decide.

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  • penitent thief does not use theological language in his regard for Jesus.

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  • penitent heart will well-nigh break With tears that I cannot shed.

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  • penitent form five nights now.

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  • For the closing scenes at Jerusalem St Luke makes considerable additions to St Mark's narrative: he gives a different account of the Last Supper, and he adds the trial before Herod and the incident of the penitent robber.

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  • Public but general confession of sins and intercession for penitent sinners have from early times formed a normal part of public worship in the Christian church.

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  • It was held that Absolution removed guilt and freed from eternal punishment, but that something had to be done to free the penitent from temporal punishment whether in this life or in purgatory.

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  • Other canons treat of intercourse with heretics, admission of penitent heretics, baptism, fasts, Lent, angel-worship (forbidden as idolatrous) and the canonical books, from which the Apocrypha and Revelation are wanting.

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  • In 776, however, the Saxons were again in arms and retook Eresburg; but they failed to capture Sigiburg, and showed themselves penitent when the king appeared among them.

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  • (2) In primitive times the penitent was reconciled by imposition of hands by the bishop with or without the clergy: gradually the office was left to be discharged by priests, and the outward action more and more disused.

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  • In the Salvation Army people are continually invited to come forward to the "penitent form," and admissions of past evil living are publicly made.

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  • The other chief difficulty arose from the absence of any authoritative restraint on the hearing of confessions by young and unqualified priests, the Church of England merely directing the penitent who wishes for special help to resort to any "discreet and learned minister."

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  • It secured uniformity in the confessional, and thereby protected the penitent from the caprices of individual priests; and by depriving these of responsibility, it forced the penitent back on himself.

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  • Louis was deposed at the assembly of Compigne (833), the bishops forcing him to assume the garb of a penitent; but he was re-established on his throne in St Etienne at Metz, the 28th of February 835, from which time until his death in 840 he fell more and more under the influence of his ambitious wife, and thought only of securing an inheritance for Charles, his favorite son.

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  • The penitent thief does not use theological language in his regard for Jesus.

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  • Among both Jews and Greeks the earlier forms of the idea had been rationalized into the belief that the most appropriate offering to God is that of a pure and penitent heart, and among them both was the idea that the vocal expression of contrition in prayer or of gratitude in praise is also acceptable.

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  • Seeking out Nonnus, she overcame his canonical scruples by her tears of genuine penitence, was baptized, and, disguising herself in the garb of a male penitent, retired to a grotto on the Mount of Olives, where she died after three years of strict penance.

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  • And for the last, I conceived it to be no fault, but therein I desire to be better informed, that I may be twice penitent, once for the fact and again for the error."

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  • 1 The Key of Truth, the manual of the old Armenian Baptists, archaically prescribes that the penitent admitted into the church shall advance on his knees into the middle of the water and that the elect one or bishop shall then pour water over his head.

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  • It was also common for a penitent to take advice as to the necessity in his case of undergoing exomologesis, and this, of course, involved confession.

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  • Thirty years later, first at Carthage, then at Rome, the same step has been taken with regard to penitent apostates, at least the less guilty of them.

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  • In addition to papers published to defend his claims Antonio was the author of the Panegyrus Alphonsi Lusitanorum Regis (Coimbra, 1550), and of a cento of the Psalms, Psalmi Confessionales (Paris 1592), which was translated into English under the title of The Royal Penitent by Francis Chamberleyn (London, 1659), and into German as Heilige Betrachtungen (Marburg, 1677).

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  • Penitents, therefore (as a rule), were excused the painful ordeal of public humiliation, but performed their penances in secret; only at the end they were publicly reconciled by the bishop. This was at Rome and Milan appointed to be done on the Thursday before Easter, and gradually became a regular practice, the same penitent year after year doing penance during Lent, and being publicly restored to communion in Holy Week.

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  • There is a legend, current among historians from the days of Robertson and Hallam, that as the year 1000 approached mankind prepared for the Last Judgment; that the earth "clothed itself with the white mantle of churches," and like a penitent watched in terror and in prayer for the fatal dawn.

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  • The practice of confession in the Church of England practically dates from his two sermons on The Entire Absolution of the Penitent, in 1846, in which the revival of high sacramental doctrine is complemented by the advocacy of a revival of the penitential system which medieval theologians had appended to it.

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  • His system declared that holiness and sin are free voluntary exercises; that men act freely under the divine agency; that the slightest transgression deserves eternal punishment; that it is through God's mere grace that the penitent believer is pardoned and justified; that, in spite of total depravity, sinners ought to repent; and that regeneration is active, not passive, with the believer.

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  • A sermon which he preached before the university in 1843, The Holy Eucharist a Comfort to the Penitent, so startled the authorities by the re-statement of doctrines which, though well known to ecclesiastical antiquaries, had faded from the common view, that by the exercise of an authority which, however legitimate, was almost obsolete, he was suspended for two years from the function of preaching.

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  • In the 11th century the indulgence consisted in a remission of part of the penance imposed in the confessional, in return for the discharge of some obligation voluntarily assumed by the penitent.

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  • The change made in the character of Sorrow made Indulgences all the more necessary for the indifferent penitent.

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  • But he was detained a whole year in the former country, by a rising of the Shiites in Kuf a, who were still in mourning for Hosain and had formed an army which called itself "the army of the penitent."

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  • With this object she founded her order, of " Discalced " or barefooted Carmelites; it presently became the refuge of Louise de la Valliere and many another penitent *of rank.

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  • This brought him into conflict with the Jesuits, whom he accused of giving absolution much too easily, without any serious inquiry into the dispositions of their penitent.

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  • It is called the sacrament of forgiveness, since by the priest's sacramental absolution God grants the penitent ' pardon and peace.

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  • Rather God forgives only the penitent and one of the chief evidences of true penitence is a forgiving spirit.

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  • When a priest administers the sacrament, it is Christ who absolves the penitent through the action of the priest.

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  • The developed doctrine is that those who die penitent and in faith may still have temporal punishments due because of their sins.

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  • In his latter days he proved a great penitent, reflected greatly on his youthfull transactions.

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  • penitent sinner.

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  • penitent believers.

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  • penitent soul must surely go into the heavenly fold!

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  • The truly penitent are content to leave it to God to make them whole eventually.

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  • After first employing his wife not to " Kiss the book " he burst into tears and assumed a very penitent air.

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  • But he died penitent -- he just died of being penitent.

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  • Even when Eric is upset and feels penitent for what he done and then Mrs Birling says: Eric!

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  • In verse 20 then you see God's love demonstrated toward a penitent sinner.

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  • If he attend not to the justice of his land, Ea, the king of fates, shall distort his lot, &c.'" Further illustrations of ethical teaching may be found in the litany or confession of a penitent cited by Mr Johns in the same paper (p. 303).

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  • A penitent Henry, full of remorse for the death of his former friend, later came here on a pilgrimage.

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  • In granting absolution, even after general confession, it is in some places still the custom for the minister, where the numbers permit of it, to lay his hands on the head of each penitent.

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  • This also tells us why the Prayer was originally written, namely to reveal the state of heart of a true penitent.

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  • She denied to the last her being any way guilty, seemed very penitent, and declared she died in charity.

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  • In later post-exilian times this great day of atonement became to an increasing degree a day of humiliation for sin and penitent sorrow, accompanied by confession; and the sins confessed were not only of a purely ceremonial character, whether voluntary or inadvertent, but also sins against righteousness and the duties which we owe to God and man.

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  • His mother was only released from prison in October 1729, after she had undergone torture and figured as a penitent in another auto-da fe.

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