[permalink] [id link]
To derive Utopian communism from the Jerusalem Christian community of the apostolic age or from its medieval successors-in-spirit, the monastic communities, is with an appropriate shift of adjectives, misleading in the same way as to derive it from Plato's Republic: in the Republic we have to do with an elite of physical and intellectual athletes, in the apostolic and monastic communities with an elite of spiritual and religious athletes.
from Brown Corpus
Some Related Sentences
derive and from
Apart from the categorical imperative they derive from the metaphysics of the orgasm, the only affirmation they are capable of making is that art is their only refuge.
The Declaration of Independence says that `` governments derive their just powers from the consent of the governed ''.
These differences, in turn, derive from prior differences concerning the friendly or hostile character of change.
The terms `` renewal '' and `` refreshed '', which often come up in aesthetic discussion, seem partly to derive their import from the `` renewal '' of purpose and a `` refreshed '' sense of significance a person may receive from poetry, drama, and fiction.
When necessary, we should make it clear that countries which choose to derive marginal advantages from the cold war or to exploit their potential for disrupting the security of the world will not only lose our sympathy but also risk their own prospects for orderly development.
Since none of these glimpses of poetizing without writing is intended to incorporate a signature into the epic matter, there is prima-facie evidence that Beowulf and the Homeric poems each derive from an oral tradition.
No one should wish to deny these purists the obvious pleasure they derive from all this, and to give fair warning where warning is due, no one who becomes fond of wines ever avoids acquiring some degree of purism!!
Whether fan of the Pagnol films or stage show, whether partial to music or not, you can't help but derive joy from this picture if you have a sense of humor and a heart.
In the context of larger ethical discussions on moral action and judgment, Buddhism is characterized by the belief that negative ( unhappy ) consequences of our actions derive not from punishment or correction based on moral judgment, but from the law of karma, which functions like a natural law of cause and effect.
The genus Amoeba and amoeboids in general both derive their names from the ancient Greek word for change.
These scripts are thought to derive from the Proto-Sinaitic alphabet ( dated to about 1500 BC ), which is thought to derive from Egyptian hieroglyphs.
The idea that alternative mathematical systems might exist was very troubling to mathematicians of the 19th century and the developers of systems such as Boolean algebra made elaborate efforts to derive them from traditional arithmetic.
Some of the French dialects spoken in the French and Swiss Alps derive from Old Provençal ; the German dialects derive from Germanic tribal languages.
derive and Jerusalem
They derive from biblical chronology, mostly from the ancient genealogies in the books, Genesis to Second Kings, spanning the creation of the universe as the ancients understood it to the fall of Jerusalem with the destruction of its Temple in year 586 BC.
The record draws some inspiration from the works of William Blake, featuring sung and spoken excerpts of his prophetic works and poetry ( notably And did those feet in ancient time on the track Jerusalem ), and with cover art from his painting The Ghost of a Flea, although the name of the album and its title track derive from the Rosicrucian manifest the Chymical Wedding of Christian Rosenkreutz.
derive and Christian
It reflected Alfred's own belief in a doctrine of divine rewards and punishments rooted in a vision of a hierarchical Christian world order in which God is the Lord to whom kings owe obedience and through whom they derive their authority over their followers.
This symbolism may derive from the account of the heavenly vision recorded in the Christian Bible in Revelation 14: 2 reading: " And I heard a voice from heaven, as the voice of many waters, and as the voice of a great thunder: and I heard the voice of harpers harping with their harps.
In Christian teachings, the sacraments derive their saving power from the passion and resurrection of Christ, upon which the salvation of the world entirely depends.
Hobbes then discusses the various books which are accepted by various sects, and the question much disputed between the diverse sects of Christian religion, from whence the Scriptures derive their authority.
The Roman Catholic Church's current official teachings about papal privilege and power that are unacceptable to the Eastern Orthodox churches are the dogma of the pope's infallibility when speaking officially " from the chair of Peter ( ex cathedra Petri )" on matters of faith and morals to be held by the whole Church, so that such definitions are irreformable " of themselves, and not by the consent of the Church " ( ex sese et non ex consensu ecclesiae ) and have a binding character for all ( Catholic ) Christians in the world ; the pope's direct episcopal jurisdiction over all ( Catholic ) Christians in the world ; the pope's authority to appoint ( and so also to depose ) the bishops of all ( Catholic ) Christian churches except in the territory of a patriarchate ; and the affirmation that the legitimacy and authority of all ( Catholic ) Christian bishops in the world derive from their union with the Roman see and its bishop, the Supreme Pontiff, the unique Successor of Peter and Vicar of Christ on earth.
* Normally ( but not exclusively ) in liberal theology, the term can be used to refer to attempts to follow in Friedrich Schleiermacher's footsteps, and reinterpret Christian theology in order to derive it from a core set of axioms or principles.
The latter's fear of " crypto-Jews " might derive from his uncle's defense of the converso community of Toledo, which was attacked by the " Old Christian " majority in the period around 1450.
The Vatican has denied the validity of this document since 1613, but didn't forbade the Carmelites " to preach that the Christian people may piously believe in the help which the souls of brothers and members, who have departed this life in charity, have worn in life the scapular, have ever observed chastity, have recited the Little Hours the Blessed Virgin, or, if they cannot read, have observed the fast days of the Church, and have abstained from flesh meat on Wednesdays and Saturdays ( except when Christmas falls on such days ), may derive after death — especially on Saturdays, the day consecrated by the Church to the Blessed Virgin — through the unceasing intercession of Mary, her pious petitions, her merits, and her special protection.
In his 1880 work Studies about the origin of Nordic mythological and heroic tales, Bugge theorized that nearly all myths in Old Norse literature derive from Christian and late classical concepts.
Responsorial chants derive from early Christian traditions of singing choral refrains called responds between psalm verses.
The extant copies of this work, which all derive from Christian sources ( even the recently-recovered Arabic version ), contain two disputed passages about Jesus.
In Greece and Cyprus many names derive from long pagan tradition ( Greek antiquity ), and there may not be a Christian saint by the same name.
Some Armenian Christian historians tend to derive certain Armenian noble houses from Mesopotamian or other roots.
' Book of Genesis, Old Testament, Christian Bible ) and therefore derive the greatness of its Creator, Early Buddhism denies that the question is even worth asking to begin with.
derive and community
Religious who derive their own sense of purpose through identification with the religious community rather than the academic community are prone to underestimate both the layman's reservoir of idealism and his need for this identification.
The names " Holy See " and " Apostolic See " are ecclesiastical terminology for the ordinary jurisdiction of the Bishop of Rome ( including the Roman Curia ); the pope's various honors, powers, and privileges within the Catholic Church and the international community derive from his Episcopate of Rome in lineal succession from the Apostle Saint Peter ( see Apostolic Succession ).
The community is said to derive its name from Iatan, a chief of the Otoe tribe who supposedly derived his name from battles with the Commanche who were sometimes also referred to as Iatan.
An example of the privileged group solution could be the Linux community, assuming that users derive more benefit from contributing than it costs them to do it.
Additionally, the term may not specifically derive from the Klondike gold rush as there was significant Hawaiian immigration to merit a Kanaka community and the region known as Kanaka Bar which is a Chinook jargon term.
The School sought to derive patterns from a study of processes, rather than to ascribe processes to observed patterns and the patterns they saw emerge, are strongly reminiscent of Clements ' ideas of community development.
* A sense of community and support that makes people and corporations derive utility from multilateral and shared activities ;
The gradient methods unique to the MDO community derive from the combination of optimality criteria with math programming, first recognized in the seminal work of Fleury and Schmit who constructed a framework of approximation concepts for structural optimization.
The psychiatric community expanded the use of the terminology for diagnosis to include any person or persons who derive pleasure from the implementation of any form of corporal punishment whether it be in the form of beating, whipping, or spanking of another man, woman, or child.
derive and apostolic
The ACCA is distinct from most of these churches in that it largely embraces the theology and much of the practice of the Syriac Orthodox Church and the Indian Orthodox Church, from which the clergy of the ACCA primarily derive their claim to apostolic succession via the lineage of Joseph Rene Vilatte.
derive and age
Measuring crocodile age is unreliable, although several techniques are used to derive a reasonable guess.
Many of Smaug's attributes and behaviour in The Hobbit derive directly from the unnamed " old night-scather " in Beowulf: great age ; winged, fiery, and reptilian form ; a stolen barrow within which he lies on his hoard ; disturbance by a theft ; and violent airborne revenge on the lands all about.
Delambre was one of the first astronomers to derive astronomical equations from analytical formulas, was the author of Delambre's Analogies and, after the age of 70, also the author of works on the history of astronomy like the Histoire de l ' astronomie.
The science of geochronology is the prime tool used in the discipline of chronostratigraphy, which attempts to derive absolute age dates for all fossil assemblages and determine the geologic history of the Earth and extraterrestrial bodies.
In some cases, their belief may derive from a variety of factors including a shortage of jobs in their locality or line of work ; discrimination for reasons such as age, race, sex, religion, sexual orientation, and disability ; a lack of necessary skills, training, or experience ; or, a chronic illness or disability.
One of the most widely accepted theories of face perception argues that understanding faces involves several stages: from basic perceptual manipulations on the sensory information to derive details about the person ( such as age, gender or attractiveness ), to being able to recall meaningful details such as their name and any relevant past experiences of the individual.
People with this form of the disorder may be able to say whether photos of people's faces are the same or different and derive the age and gender from a face ( suggesting they can make sense of some face information ) but may not be able to subsequently identify the person or provide any information about them such as their name, occupation, or when they were last encountered.
The concentration of decay products in impact glasses from the crater were used to derive an age of 65. 04 ± 1. 10 million years.
The job title Clerk of Works is believed to derive from the thirteenth century when Monks and Priests ( i. e., " clerics " or " clerks ") were accepted as being more literate than the builders of the age and took on the responsibility of supervising the works associated with the erection of churches and other religious property.
The subspecies hercegovinensis ( Balkans coast ) and the local peloponnesica ( SW Peloponnesus coast ) are now included here ; they constitute local forms that are not yet geographically or in other ways reproductively isolated and apparently derive from relict populations of the last ice age.
# Those Who Endure Judge: Leadership and status is naturally assumed to derive from age and experience.
Not an independent dating method, it depends on " absolute " age dating methods like radioisotopic systems to derive numeric ages.