from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state or condition of being immeasurable.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The state or quality of being immeasurable.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state of being immeasurable or incapable of measurement; limitless extent.
His inconceivability is the foundation of His immeasurableness.
And when he became aware of the great distance between him and the mountains and the sky, and of the immensity of the mountains, and felt the immeasurableness of that beauty, he was frightened, thinking that it was a vision, a dream.
He looked at her, sitting in the moon of her laces and the stars of her gems, and the sense of the immeasurableness of the hour came upon him as it comes to few; the knowledge that the evanescent moment is very potent, the world where the siren light of the Remote may at any moment lie quenched in some ashen present.
For, if we must place any confidence in the All Wise and most trustworthy Theology, things Divine are revealed and contemplated in proportion to the capacity of each of the minds, since the supremely Divine Goodness distributes Divinely its immeasurableness (as that which cannot be contained) with a justice which preserves those whose capacity is limited.
For, as regards us, in the worst sense, drunkenness is both an immoderate repletion, and being out of mind and wits; so, in the best sense, respecting God, we ought not to imagine drunkenness as anything else beyond the super-full immeasurableness of all good things pre-existing in Him as
Almighty God is inebriated with, and outside of, all good things whatever, as being at once a super-full hyperbole of every immeasurableness of them all; and again, as dwelling outside and beyond the whole.
Himself the Author of all good things, is said to be inebriated, by reason of the super-full, and beyond conception, and ineffable, immeasurableness, of the good cheer, or to speak more properly, good condition of Almighty
For novelty gives immeasurableness to fear, and fills the early time of all sad changes with phantoms of the future.
The passage which I am going to cite first of all revealed to me the immeasurableness of the morally sublime.
See, therefore, the immeasurableness of misconception.
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