all-sufficiency love

all-sufficiency

Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Because I believe in the all-sufficiency and omnipotence of God, I know that Jesus always turns everything around.

    On the Right Track

  • She would keep the peace if possible; and there was something honourable and valuable in the strong domestic habits, the all-sufficiency of home to himself, whence resulted her brother's disposition to look down on the common rate of social intercourse, and those to whom it was important.

    Emma

  • The most persistent objection has been a straightforward rejection of the alleged all-sufficiency of the determinism of associationism on the part of those who wish to maintain that man has free will.

    ASSOCIATION OF IDEAS

  • First, From the bottom and foundation on which it rested, -- viz., the omnipotency or all-sufficiency of God, whereby he was able to fulfil whatever he had engaged himself unto by promise, and which he called him to believe, verse 17, "He believed God, who quickeneth the dead, and calleth those things which be not as though they were."

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • As a ship at sea (for so the word imports), looking about, and seeing storms and winds arising, sets up all her sails, and with all speed makes to the harbour; Abraham, seeing the storms of doubts and temptations likely to rise against the promise made unto him, with full sail breaks through all, to lie down quietly in God's all-sufficiency.

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • Almighty, his all-sufficiency in power and goodness!

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • To bottom ourselves upon the all-sufficiency of God, for the accomplishment of such things as are altogether impossible to any thing but that all-sufficiency, is faith indeed, and worthy our imitation.

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • There is an all-sufficiency of goodness and beauty in God to satisfy our souls.

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • Measure your condition by your interest in God's all-sufficiency.

    The Sermons of John Owen

  • In the application of promises to particular trials and extremities, faith oftentimes is exceedingly disturbed, either in respect of persons, or things, or seasons; but when it will wholly swallow up itself in all-sufficiency, the fountain of all promises, there is no place for fear or disputing.

    The Sermons of John Owen

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