divine revelation love

divine revelation


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

  • n. communication of knowledge to man by a divine or supernatural agency


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I do not know it demonstratively, upon rational, scientifical principles, because such a divine revelation is not capable of such a demonstration, 1 Cor. ii.


  • And may the all-bountiful Creator shower on your Majesty, and the Royal Family, every blessing that this world can afford, and every fulness of joy which divine revelation has promised us in the next.

    The Life of Olaudah Equiano Or Gustavus Vassa The African

  • When Paul says, that his handwriting of the salutation was the token in every epistle, he at once shows us the importance of the Canon, and warrants us in receiving it as a divine revelation attested by ordinary means.

    The Canon of the Old and New Testaments Ascertained, or The Bible Complete without the Apocrypha and Unwritten Traditions.

  • There are two things which hinder or disenable men from believing with faith divine and supernatural, when any divine revelation is objectively proposed unto them: -- First, The natural blindness and darkness of their minds, which are come upon all by the fall, and the depravation of their nature that ensued thereon.


  • Neither from the beginning would it ever admit of any additions unto it, but what came from the same fountain of divine revelation and inspiration, clearing itself, in all ages, from all addition and superfetation of men whatever.


  • The truth of the matter is that the ecstatic state which renders the mind receptive to divine revelation may allow for "seeing" ` (machazeh, from chazah, "to see") God speak and for seeing one's self do various things and God, too, do things as well as speak, "Visions," like dreams, allow for a wide latitude of experiences for him that has them, though the vision and the dream are by no means identical.

    Exposition of Genesis: Volume 1

  • Wherefore, if any pretend, in the exercise of reason, to conclude unto any thing concerning the nature, being, or will of God, that is directly contradictory unto those principles and dictates, it is no divine revelation unto our reason, but a paralogism from the defect of reason in its exercise.



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