How to use Certitude in a sentence

certitude
  • Some people need all the facts and figures before they act; they require certitude about everything from trends to markets before they launch a product.

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  • The comedy of forgiveness has no such luxurious certitude.

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  • For they run to suffer punishments, no matter how horrible, as if to a banquet; so that if you take that as a test either of the truth of doctrine or of their certitude of grace, you would easily conclude that in no other sect is to be found a faith so true or grace so certain.

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  • And yet the evidence points, with increasing certitude, to bankruptcy.

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  • Gazing with the eye of God, he will perceive within every atom a door that leadeth him to the stations of absolute certitude.

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  • Among his numerous works may be mentioned Introduction a la philosophie d'Hegel (1855; 2nd ed., 1865); Probleme de la certitude (1845); Le Hegelianisme et la philosophie 0860; Mélanges philosophiques (1862); Essais de philosophie Hegelienne (1864); Strauss, l'ancienne et la nouvelle foi (1873), an attack upon Strauss's last "confession," written from the standpoint of an orthodox Hegelian; and a comprehensive work in Italian, Il Problema dell' Assoluto (Naples, 1872-82).

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  • According to Fries, the understanding is purely the faculty of proof; it is in itself void; immediate certitude is the only source of knowledge.

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  • Does Wittgenstein bring certitude that philosophy leaves the word as it is?

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  • In his quest for moral certitude, Garcia's search for a mentor can only complicate his existence.

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  • No outburst surely, in enemy country, but for us, the final certitude to be free and alive.

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  • Apart from the sexual undertones, I enjoyed the moral certitude.

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  • In a somewhat similar fashion, Lamennais (in the first stage of his speculations, represented by the Essai sur l'indiference en matiere religieuse, 1817-18 21) endeavoured to destroy all rational certitude in order to establish the principle of authority; and the same profound distrust of the power of the natural reason to-arrive at truth is exemplified (though the allegation has been denied by the author) in Cardinal Newman.

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  • To what the remaining difference was due it is difficult to say with certitude; there are some who argue that the tendency of prices to fall is inherent, and that the constant whittling away of intermediaries' profits is sufficient explanation, while bi-metallists have maintained that the phenomenon is clearly to be traced to the action of the German government in demonetizing silver in 1872.

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