Fourteenth-century 'commentaries' on Peter Lombard's Sentences have often been exploited by historians of logic and semantics. This chapter deals with Stephen Langton. He was active as a master of theology in Paris from ca. 1180 till 1206 and died as archbishop of Canterbury in 1228. The chapter focuses on the divine analogues of categorematic terms, that is., of terms that signify predicable forms. Such terms are nouns, participles and verbs. According to their function in actual propositions, these terms may be divided into: substantival terms, and adjectival terms. Stephen Langton also holds that potens signifies essence and suppones person. In this case, the principal signification is not the significate in the sense of quasi-predicable. Langton's modi significandi may be viewed as secondary semantical components, much like the modi significandi of late thirteenth-century modism, but the theory of modi significandi is not very articulate. Langton and Andrew Sunesen repeatedly contrast supposition and copulation.