from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun An abbreviation of theologian.
  • noun An abbreviation: of theological
  • noun of theology.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Anti-lib.theol. talking points are dead as a doornail 20 years after the cold war.

    Sad news: Liberation Theology is not dead « Anglican Samizdat

  • Aquinas instead argues that human beings possess a sufficient capacity for thought on their own, without the need for any "new illumination added onto their natural illumination" (Summa theol. 1a2ae 109. 1c).

    Divine Illumination

  • This is as if to say, through that seal of the divine light on us, all things are shown to us (Summa theol. 1a 84. 5c).

    Divine Illumination

  • Eventually theol-ogy was discussed and the larvae made their choices.

    Nor Crystal Tears

  • This new spiritual power or priesthood was to serve, not some outmoded theol - ogy, but Humanity itself; and from there it was only

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • Continental Protestant theology, continuing in much diluted form the tradition of biblical neo-orthodoxy, is, it seems, even more unaware than is Catholic theol - ogy of its real situation.


  • In his preface to Olivetan's New Testament (1535) Calvin already laid down the determinative ideas of his theol - ogy which remained the leading themes to the final edition of his Institutes: man's blessedness is acknowl - edging God as the source of good; the heart of Scrip ture is Jesus Christ; and the Gospel is the Word of


  • European and most of Anglo-Saxon Protestant theol - ogy, two other traditions continued in a somewhat quiescent if not defensive mode: that of Thomism and that of process theology.


  • Whether it be a philosophy or a reasoned theol - ogy of God, whether it be based on sense experience or on an intellectual criterion, every human doctrine on God is infected by incertitude and can rise no higher than to a restricted personal opinion.

    IDEA OF GOD, 1400-1800

  • Alps — especially in Germany and England, and partly also in Spain — were more deeply concerned with theol - ogy and religion than were the Italian humanists of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, among whom secular elements prevailed.



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