Definition of Consubstantiation

1. Noun. The doctrine of the High Anglican Church that after the consecration of the Eucharist the substance of the body and blood of Christ coexists with the substance of the consecrated bread and wine.




Definition of Consubstantiation

1. n. An identity or union of substance.

Definition of Consubstantiation

1. Noun. An identity or union of substance. ¹

2. Noun. (Christianity) The actual, substantial presence of the body of Christ with the bread and wine of the sacrament of the Lord's Supper; impanation, as opposed to transubstantiation. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Consubstantiation Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Consubstantiation

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

Literary usage of Consubstantiation

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

1. Religion in America: Or an Account of the Origin, Relation to the State, and by Robert Baird (1844)
"In other words, it has renounced the doctrine of consubstantiation, and holds that of our Lord's spiritual presence, as understood by other evangelical ..."

2. The Miscellaneous and Posthumous Works of Henry Thomas Buckle by Henry Thomas Buckle (1872)
"... stantiation and consubstantiation. They consider the ordinance of feet-washing " to be binding in imitation of the example of Christ, and as a proof of ..."

3. Biographical Sketches by Nassau William Senior (1863)
"What is the real difference between the Transubstantiation of the Roman Catholics and the consubstantiation of Luther? The former be.lieve that by ..."

4. Biographical Sketches by Nassau William Senior (1863)
"... and the consubstantiation of Luther ? The former believe that by consecration the substance of the bread and wine are changed into the substance of the ..."

5. The Doctrine of the Real Presence: As Contained in the Fathers from the by Edward Bouverie Pusey (1855)
"consubstantiation was not held by the Lutheran body; statement of the belief expressed in the Lutheran Articles and held by Luther. ..."

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