Unworldly sentence example
- He had some unworldly views on things, she mused.
- Libertarianism seems to dissolve to an unworldly atomism, and seems far too callous about real human pain.
- I just feel sorry for your kids having a father that is blinkered and so unworldly.
- She adds: " He was a shy person, a very unworldly person in many ways.
- People from the NARF can seem somewhat unworldly to those from the outside.Advertisement
- The next instant she was swerving to avoid an orientalism, which would have made it too unworldly.
- An unworldly man, whose life was chiefly occupied with the child 's puzzle of natural religion.
- No more shared meals and happy times - yes there were happy times in a sort of innocent and unworldly way.
- Could it be that, beneath their veneer of unworldly innocence, they 're all secretly gagging for it?
- She adds: He was a shy person, a very unworldly person in many ways.Advertisement
- His life was a poet's life from first to last - free, unworldly, unhurried, unconventional, unselfish, and was contentedly and joyously lived.
- Unlike the later reforming abbes of the philosophe period, Saint-Pierre was a man of very unworldly character and quite destitute of the Frondeur spirit.
- Men began to feel a desire for a theolo g Y g of the heart and an unworldly simplicity of life.
- Yet the relation of Congregational polity to its religious ideal had already become less intimate and conscious than even half a century before: the system was held simply as one traditionally associated with a serious and unworldly piety.
- He had a rare power of attracting to himself the finest spirits, a power which lay not so much in his ability or his genius as in his character, so simple, so humble, so pure, so unworldly, yet wanting not that severity which can stand by principle and maintain what he holds to be the truth.Advertisement
- It can scarcely be denied that the Roman Catholic clergy have always owed much of their influence to their celibacy, and that in many cases this influence has been most justly earned by the celibate's devotion to an unworldly ideal.