Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Him with the feeling of one that loved Him, and to contradict Him, and say, "Be it far from thee, Lord;" or as it is better in the Greek, hileos soi Kurie, ou me estai soi touto, that is, Be propitious to

    Catena Aurea - Gospel of Matthew

  • But see Pollux, ib. 65, who apparently read gennaion touto to aploun alla therides; al. Arrian, vi.

    On Hunting

  • Or, 'maintaining that this,' i.e. its destruction, 'was equivalent to its restoration' (kai touto, tên kathairesin, apodosin einai.).

    The History of the Peloponnesian War

  • Reading with many good MSS. xunepleuse, and epi touto.

    The History of the Peloponnesian War

  • Xenophon wrote oude touto eosin, all apothen ousin antipalous, etc.: ‘while the enemy is still some way off, they turn their companies so as to face him.’

    The Polity of the Athenians and the Lacedaemonians

  • He would rather not appear insolent, if he could avoid it (ouch os authadizomenos touto lego).

    The Apology

  • The thing referred to in {touto} is the power of fighting in single combat with many at once, which Demaratos is supposed to have claimed for the whole community of the Spartans.

    The History of Herodotus

  • Often, then, when ‘this’ (touto) has been granted, people reason as if ‘him’ (touton) had been said: and likewise also they substitute one inflection for another.

    On Sophistical Refutations

  • The fallacy comes about because ‘this’ (touto) is a common form of several inflections: for ‘this’ signifies sometimes ‘he’ (outos) and sometimes ‘him’

    On Sophistical Refutations

  • Greek (as preserved in the Catena of John of Damascus): kai dia touto enescheto ho Theos ten eis ten gen hemon analusin.

    ANF01. The Apostolic Fathers with Justin Martyr and Irenaeus

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