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sinned

sinned Sentence Examples

  • He had sinned against the Law; and at last God had punished him.

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  • They sinned not against the light but in the dark.

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  • They sinned not against the light but in the dark.

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  • xiv.; (4) a description of the Christians as being "a third race," and worshipping God in "a new way" through Christ; (5) a proof of Christianity from Jewish prophecy; (6) a promise of forgiveness to Jews and Gentiles who should turn to Christ, because they had sinned "in ignorance" in the former time.

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  • In the older rituals we find a rite of exhomologesis, for restoring those who had sinned after baptism.

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  • Yet Shakespeare has not sinned in this way more grievously than Johnson.

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  • they form a long negative confession, in which the dead man declares that he has sinned neither against man nor against the gods.

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  • Since they have sinned in consequence of Adam's fall, their fate is considered worse than that of the irrational creation.

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  • It used to be held that in her conjugal relations she was more sinned against than sinning.

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  • On his proving unfaithful, the Great Mother slays the nymph with whom he has sinned, whereupon in madness he mutilates himself as a penalty.

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  • The Realists, he considers, have greatly sinned against this maxim in their theory of a real universal or common element in all the individuals of a class.

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  • Yes, I've sinned as I'm sure you know but I never ever harmed any young lady the way poor Annie was mutilated.

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  • In her self-revelations she followed Rousseau, her first master in style, but while Rousseau in his Confessions darkened all the shadows, George Sand is the heroine of her story, often frail and faulty, but always a woman more sinned against than sinning.

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  • 12 § 83, &c., Basilides taught that even those who have not sinned in act, even Jesus himself, possess a sinful nature.

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  • The Bourbons of Naples had broken their treaty engagements with Napoleon, though in this matter they were perhaps as much sinned against as sinning.

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  • Europe had sinned in the face of God; otherwise Jerusalem would never have fallen; and the idea of a spiritual reform from within, as the necessary corollary and accompaniment of the expedition of Christianity without, breathes in some of the papal letters, just as, during the conciliar movement, the causa reformationis was blended with the causa unionis.

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  • But he had no sooner left the court than he proclaimed that he had grievously sinned in giving way, suspended himself from his archiepiscopal functions, and wrote to the pope to beg for pardon and absolution.

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  • A theory which flickers through Church history in the train of mystical influence proceeding from the pseudo-Dionysius Areopagita has become more prominent in modern "Necestimes - that Christ would have become Incarnate sity" of even had man not sinned.

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  • They were also required to watch over the souls of the flock and report to the bishop the cases of those who had sinned or were in need of spiritual help. "You deacons," says the Apostolical Constitutions (4th century), "ought to keep watch over all who need watching or are in distress, and let the bishop know."

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  • because we sinned against the Lord our God."

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  • Yes, I've sinned as I'm sure you know but I never ever harmed any young lady the way poor Annie was mutilated.

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  • There are no more sins to be sinned On the dead oak tree bough.

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  • I am not your judge, but the bible says that all men have sinned and come short of the glory of God.

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  • We may have sinned differently, but we're all sinful and all sin.

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  • In her self-revelations she followed Rousseau, her first master in style, but while Rousseau in his Confessions darkened all the shadows, George Sand is the heroine of her story, often frail and faulty, but always a woman more sinned against than sinning.

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  • 12 § 83, &c., Basilides taught that even those who have not sinned in act, even Jesus himself, possess a sinful nature.

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  • He had sinned against the Law; and at last God had punished him.

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  • The Bourbons of Naples had broken their treaty engagements with Napoleon, though in this matter they were perhaps as much sinned against as sinning.

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  • Europe had sinned in the face of God; otherwise Jerusalem would never have fallen; and the idea of a spiritual reform from within, as the necessary corollary and accompaniment of the expedition of Christianity without, breathes in some of the papal letters, just as, during the conciliar movement, the causa reformationis was blended with the causa unionis.

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  • A brief description of how the Egyptians were punished through the very things with which they sinned (though the punishment was not fatal, for God loves all things that exist), and how judgments on the Canaanites were executed gradually (so as to give them time to repent), is followed by a dissertation on the origin, various forms, absurdity and results of polytheism and idolatry (xiii.-xv.): the worship of natural objects is said to be less blameworthy than the worship of images - this latter, arising from the desire to honour dead children and living kings (the Euhemeristic theory), is inherently absurd, and led to all sorts of moral depravity.

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  • Kindred to this latter view was the position of sundry sects of English fanatics during the Commonwealth, who denied that an elect person sinned, even when committing acts in themselves gross and evil.

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  • The Realists, he considers, have greatly sinned against this maxim in their theory of a real universal or common element in all the individuals of a class.

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  • Since they have sinned in consequence of Adam's fall, their fate is considered worse than that of the irrational creation.

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  • records his call proper, through revelation of his essential message, to be delivered both to his wife and children and to " all the saints who have sinned unto this day " (2.4).

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  • It used to be held that in her conjugal relations she was more sinned against than sinning.

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  • He was, moreover, really sinned against, if still more sinning.

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  • On his proving unfaithful, the Great Mother slays the nymph with whom he has sinned, whereupon in madness he mutilates himself as a penalty.

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  • In the older rituals we find a rite of exhomologesis, for restoring those who had sinned after baptism.

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  • Yet Shakespeare has not sinned in this way more grievously than Johnson.

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  • xiv.; (4) a description of the Christians as being "a third race," and worshipping God in "a new way" through Christ; (5) a proof of Christianity from Jewish prophecy; (6) a promise of forgiveness to Jews and Gentiles who should turn to Christ, because they had sinned "in ignorance" in the former time.

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  • they form a long negative confession, in which the dead man declares that he has sinned neither against man nor against the gods.

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  • On the 12th of April 1549, certain London Anabaptists brought before a commission of bishops asserted: " That a man regenerate could not sin; that though the outward man sinned, the inward man sinned not; that there was no Trinity of Persons; that Christ was only a holy prophet and not at all God; that all we had by Christ was that he taught us the way to heaven; that he took no flesh of the Virgin, and that the baptism of infants was not profitable."

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  • But he had no sooner left the court than he proclaimed that he had grievously sinned in giving way, suspended himself from his archiepiscopal functions, and wrote to the pope to beg for pardon and absolution.

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    0
  • A theory which flickers through Church history in the train of mystical influence proceeding from the pseudo-Dionysius Areopagita has become more prominent in modern "Necestimes - that Christ would have become Incarnate sity" of even had man not sinned.

    0
    0
  • They were also required to watch over the souls of the flock and report to the bishop the cases of those who had sinned or were in need of spiritual help. "You deacons," says the Apostolical Constitutions (4th century), "ought to keep watch over all who need watching or are in distress, and let the bishop know."

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  • because we sinned against the Lord our God."

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  • And they began telling what each was suffering for, and how they had sinned against God.

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  • I am not your judge, but the bible says that all men have sinned and come short of the glory of God.

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  • We may have sinned differently, but we 're all sinful and all sin.

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  • Humans made a mistake, sinned even, but it did not change their fundamental theomorphic character.

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  • He was, moreover, really sinned against, if still more sinning.

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  • Kindred to this latter view was the position of sundry sects of English fanatics during the Commonwealth, who denied that an elect person sinned, even when committing acts in themselves gross and evil.

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  • A brief description of how the Egyptians were punished through the very things with which they sinned (though the punishment was not fatal, for God loves all things that exist), and how judgments on the Canaanites were executed gradually (so as to give them time to repent), is followed by a dissertation on the origin, various forms, absurdity and results of polytheism and idolatry (xiii.-xv.): the worship of natural objects is said to be less blameworthy than the worship of images - this latter, arising from the desire to honour dead children and living kings (the Euhemeristic theory), is inherently absurd, and led to all sorts of moral depravity.

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