ego dixi dii estis et filii Excelsi omnes vos, autem sicut hominem moriemini et sicut unus de principibus cadetis.
I say, “You are gods, and sons of the Most High, all of you; nevertheless, you shall die like men and fall like any prince.” Psalm 82 (81): 6 – 7, RSV
Since He said that men are gods, it is therefore clear that they are deified by His grace, not born of his substance. For He justifies who is just in Himself and not through another, and He deifies who is God in himself and not by participation in another. He who justifies, however, himself deifies, since by justifying He makes the sons of God. ‘He gave them power [potestatem, ἐξουσίαν] to be the sons of God (John 1.12). If we are made sons of God, we are also made gods, but this is by the grace of the adopter and not from the nature of the generator.
—St. Augustine, Ennarrationes in Psalmos 99.2
Now compare the Vulgate translation of John 1.12 cited by Augustine
quotquot autem receperunt eum, dedit eis potestatem filios Dei fieri
with the translation of Calvin’s disciple Beza
quotquot autem exceperunt, dedit eis hoc jus, ut filii Dei sint facti
and ask yourself, who or what school is truly closer to the spirit (or Spirit) of either St Augustine or St John?