from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state or quality of being inordinate; excessiveness.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The state or quality of being inordinate; excessiveness; immoderateness.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state of being inordinate; a going beyond prescribed order or proper bounds; disorderly excess; immoderateness: as, the inordinacy of desire or other passion.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Taurat and the Injeel and that which is revealed to you from your Lord; and surely that which has been revealed to you from your Lord shall make many of them increase in inordinacy and unbelief; grieve not therefore for the unbelieving people.
Nay, both His hands are spread out, He expends as He pleases; and what has been revealed to you from your Lord will certainly make many of them increase in inordinacy and unbelief; and We have put enmity and hatred among them till the day of resurrection; whenever they kindle a fire for war Allah puts it out, and they strive to make mischief in the land; and Allah does not love the mischief-makers.
S: Whomsoever Allah causes to err, there is no guide for him; and He leaves them alone in their inordinacy, blindly wandering on.
S: And when We said to you: Surely your Lord encompasses men; and We did not make the vision which We showed you but a trial for men and the cursed tree in the Quran as well; and We cause them to fear, but it only adds to their great inordinacy.
S: And if Allah should hasten the evil to men as they desire the hastening on of good, their doom should certainly have been decreed for them; but We leave those alone who hope not for Our meeting in their inordinacy, blindly wandering on.
S: Allah shall pay them back their mockery, and He leaves them alone in their inordinacy, blindly wandering on.
S: And We will turn their hearts and their sights, even as they did not believe in it the first time, and We will leave them in their inordinacy, blindly wandering on.
I did not lead him into inordinacy but he himself was in a great error.
S: And if We show mercy to them and remove the distress they have, they would persist in their inordinacy, blindly wandering on.
But I cannot think he meant it of original sin, but of the inordinacy of appetite and desire, at most; for I find that the wisest of the philosophers understood nothing of original sin.
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