changelessness love

Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun The state or condition of being changeless.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The state or quality of being changeless.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun the property of remaining unchanged
  • noun the quality of being unchangeable; having a marked tendency to remain unchanged

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From changeless +‎ -ness.

Examples

  • What Villages of Britain tells us loud and clear is that rural communities, whose appeal rests on their perceived changelessness, are always in a state of flux.

    Villages of Britain: The Five Hundred Villages that Made the Countryside by Clive Aslet – review

  • For, if one conclusion stands out more clearly than another from the recent study of early societies it is the changelessness of man as a social being.

    Polanyi on the market

  • For, if one conclusion stands out more clearly than another from the recent study of early societies it is the changelessness of man as a social being.

    Archive 2009-07-01

  • We cherish the old stories for their changelessness.

    2006 August – Grasping for the Wind

  • We cherish the old stories for their changelessness.

    Commoditized Fantasy – Grasping for the Wind

  • Aquinas says that between the unqualified changelessness of God's eternity and the qualified changeableness of corporeal existence, there is the qualified immutability of angelic being.

    Process Theism

  • The eternity and changelessness of God is thus dynamic not static.

    On The Same Old Thing

  • The eternity and changelessness of God is thus dynamic not static.

    Archive 2007-06-01

  • If God is outside time, there may also be a secure foundation explaining God's immutability (changelessness), incorruptibility and immortality.

    Philosophy of Religion

  • Carson's topical jokes showed a barometric sensitivity to shifts in the national mood -- when his monologues made Richard Nixon their butt, that was the ball game -- but equally important was the host's carefully crafted casualness and the show's changelessness: The New York Times's Frank Rich called it "as formulaic and reassuring as Kabuki."

    JOHNNY CARSON, 1925-2005

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.