Oh, and another thought on yesterday's post: I wonder if the binding on Saint Augustine's book would have seemed Middle Eastern.
Augustine told me that a university official said they were treating the list like regular graffiti.
And an unjust law, as Saint Augustine said, is no law at all.
I suspect his final opera omni in a critical German edition will equal in length that of Augustine, Aquinas, and Bonaventure.
In his City of God, Augustine was quite clear that in the hereafter humans would no longer need bathroom breaks.
Sal-vo-di-no was their chief before the present one, Augustine.
He it was who sent Augustine to attempt the conversion of the English in the year 597.
But Augustine sharply answered that she did not like the old man.
I may add that Augustine also uses the allegory quite frequently.
Upon both porches towers were built at a date which cannot be ascertained, but was probably later than the time of Augustine.
c.1400 in reference to members of the religious order named for St. Augustine the Great (354-430), bishop of Hippo.
An important teacher in the Christian church, who lived in the fourth and fifth centuries. After a dramatic conversion to Christianity, Augustine became a bishop. He is a saint of the Roman Catholic Church. His works include The City of God and his autobiography, Confessions.