- v. present participle of sanctify.
“Considered as a state or habit (habitus justificationis), it denotes the continued possession of a quality inherent in the soul, which theologians aptly term sanctifying grace.”
“That which is primarily intended here is to show that the Spirit, in sanctifying a soul, (1.)”
“But the Council calls "justice" what we call sanctifying grace (Sess.”
“But it is not called sanctifying grace, since it is not given in order that a man may himself be justified by it, but in order that he may co-operate towards the justification of another.”
“There is grace through which a man is himself united to God, which is called sanctifying grace.”
“To this idea of inherent holiness which theologians call sanctifying grace are we safely conducted by the words of Holy Writ.”
“Hypostatic Union, there was in the soul of Christ, the accidental sanctity called sanctifying grace.”
“There is an habitual grace, called also justifying and sanctifying, which is conceived as a quality residing in the soul, containing the innate virtues and gifts of the Holy Spirit, and inseparable from charity.”
“The parts of this blessed sacrament are three: First, The earthly signs signifying; Secondly, The divine word sanctifying; Thirdly, The heavenly graces signified.”
“The common theme found in this literature is the idea of sanctifying God's Name whenever possible.”
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