Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state or quality of being boundless or without limits.
- n. The property of being boundless, of being without limits or ends.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. the quality of being infinite.
- n. the quality of being infinite; without bound or limit
- boundless + -ness (Wiktionary)
“And when the silent darkness enveloped all this beauty, and grandeur, and magnificence in undistinguishable gloom, my mind experienced that wonderful sense of freedom and relief which come from all that suggests the idea of boundlessness -- the deep sky, the dark night, the endless circle, the illimitable waters.”
“Much earlier Aristotle forcefully noted that the limits of human perfection (or, if you prefer, the boundlessness of human imperfection) often makes the lesser of two evils the far better choice as it is easier to hit and less likely to go as monstrously wrong as demanding perfection and failing altogether.”
“In contrast, our current monetary system is the very perfection of financial boundlessness and unaccountability.”
“What a blessing to learn of the boundlessness of the human spirit in moments of scarcity as well as abundance.”
“In a final display of boundlessness, the giant chokes my compost bin.”
“The apolitical Man on Wire, which chronicled Phillipe Petit's 1974 high-wire walk between the Twin Towers, told a poignant, lyrical story about the boundlessness of man's audacity and passion.”
“I really enjoyed The Golden Compass, felt that The Subtle Knife moved a little too slow and was overly depressing, and now we come to it, the end, after what seemingly appeared to be a boundlessness adventure, with The Amber Spyglass, a book that I put aside numerous times before finally devouring its final few chapters.”
“Combining elements of environmentology, visual art, programming, and storytelling, her projects range from building a real-time interactive information graphics system for a music club to proposing a boundlessness open gallery exhibition system.”
“He passionately longed for an experience of boundlessness, of freedom from the restraints of physical reality, which he of course knew all too well, both materially, due to his increasing monetary poverty over time, and intellectually, with his vast knowledge of natural science as underwritten by a 19th-century mechanistic-materialistic viewpoint.”
“All those things in which we seek it, all those things we're aware of, have boundaries, so our appetite for boundlessness remains unsatisfied.”
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