[kon-suh b-stan-shuh l] /ˌkɒn səbˈstæn ʃəl/

of one and the same substance, essence, or nature.
(Christian theol) (esp of the three persons of the Trinity) regarded as identical in substance or essence though different in aspect

late 15c., a term in the theology of the trinity, from Church Latin consubstantialis, from com- “with” (see com-) + substantia (see substance). In general use from 1570s. Related: Consubstantiality.


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  • Consubstantiate

    [kon-suh b-stan-shee-eyt] /ˌkɒn səbˈstæn ʃiˌeɪt/ verb (used without object), consubstantiated, consubstantiating. 1. to profess the doctrine of . 2. to become united in one common substance or nature. verb (used with object), consubstantiated, consubstantiating. 3. to unite in one common substance or nature. 4. to regard as so united. /ˌkɒnsəbˈstænʃɪˌeɪt/ verb 1. (intransitive) (Christian theol) […]

  • Consubstantiation

    [kon-suh b-stan-shee-ey-shuh n] /ˌkɒn səbˌstæn ʃiˈeɪ ʃən/ noun, Theology. 1. the doctrine that the substance of the body and blood of Christ coexist in and with the substance of the bread and wine of the Eucharist. /ˌkɒnsəbˌstænʃɪˈeɪʃən/ noun (Christian theol, in the belief of High-Church Anglicans) 1. the doctrine that after the consecration of the […]

  • Consuela

    [kon-swey-luh; Italian, Spanish kawn-swe-lah] /kɒnˈsweɪ lə; Italian, Spanish kɔnˈswɛ lɑ/ noun 1. a female given name: from a Latin word meaning “consolation.”.

  • Consuetude

    [kon-swi-tood, -tyood] /ˈkɒn swɪˌtud, -ˌtyud/ noun 1. custom, especially as having legal force. /ˈkɒnswɪˌtjuːd/ noun 1. an established custom or usage, esp one having legal force n. late 14c., from Middle French consuetude, from Latin consuetudo, from consuetus, past participle of consuescere “to accustom” (see custom).

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