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The Trinitarian discourse of the 4th and 5th centuries grew out of earlier developments, whilst at the same time reflecting a renewal over against the language of the earliest Christian sources. This article reflects on the way in which early Christianity thought about the Holy Spirit and developed a new discourse on the basis of earlier, Jewish traditions. It situates the development of the idea of the Holy Spirit as God's presence in past and present within the social history of thedoi:10.4102/hts.v71i1.3098 fatcat:mby4dfb4r5g6vefgzrlvwzcwwm