Definition of Consubstantiate

1. Verb. Become united in substance. "Thought and the object consubstantiate"

Generic synonyms: Merge, Unify, Unite
Derivative terms: Consubstantiation



2. Verb. Unite in one common substance. "Thought is consubstantiated with the object"
Generic synonyms: Merge, Unify, Unite
Derivative terms: Consubstantiation

Definition of Consubstantiate

1. v. t. To cause to unite, or to regard as united, in one common substance or nature.

2. v. i. To profess or belive the doctrine of consubstantion.

3. a. Partaking of the same substance; united; consubstantial.

Definition of Consubstantiate

1. Adjective. Partaking of the same substance; consubstantial. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Consubstantiate Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Consubstantiate

construe with
construed
construer
construers
construes
construing
constuprate
constupration
constuprations
consubstantial
consubstantialism
consubstantialist
consubstantialists
consubstantiality
consubstantially
consubstantiate
consubstantiation
consubstantiations
consuetude
consuetudes
consuetudinal
consuetudinary
consul
consulage
consulages
consular
consularity
consulary
consulate
consulates

Literary usage of Consubstantiate

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1889)
"In a consubstantial manner, consubstantiate (kon-sub-stan'shi-√Ęt),t'.; ... They are driven to consubstantiate and incorporate Christ with elements ..."

2. A Dictionary of the English Language by Samuel Johnson, John Walker, Robert S. Jameson (1828)
"Existence of more than one, in the same substance ; participation of the same nature. To Consubstantiate, (kcn-sub-stan- she-ate) va To unite in one common ..."

3. Outlines of Swedenborg's Cosmology by Lillian G. Beekman (1907)
"... always to form man, because primarily consubstantiate with God Man, the sole Substance or Esse, and proceeding as an emanation or sphere from! Him. ..."

4. The History of the Reformation of the Church of England by Gilbert Burnet, Edward Nares (1843)
"... to kill and to extinguish in the infidels their present life, and then to eat them, to consubstantiate their false and brutal doctrine ..."

5. The Harvard Classics by Charles William Eliot (1910)
"... and learned by rote from the schools, as ' hypo- statical,' ' transubstantiate,' ' consubstantiate,' ' eternal-now,' and the like canting of schoolmen. ..."

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