from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. without a doubt; probably
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. undoubtedly; without doubt.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. admittedly
Sorry, no etymologies found.
So also, there is no doubt about the application of the merits of the Sacrifice to the living, even though the formulary be that of Requiem (cf. Bucceroni, "Enchr. Mor.", 3rd ed., p. 282); but it is not licit, since the liturgical rules clearly and justly allow the reading of the Mass of Requiem only for its application to one or more of the dead.
The coastal path continues to the west, skirting around Piskies Cove, a tiny natural beach without the obvious advantages of Bessy's Cove but no doubt useful in emergencies.
When I used her as an excuse to nonchalantly join her friends at their brutally exclusive lunch table, Victoria publicly accused me of sucking up to Ali Gertz, which I no doubt did, Ali being the only one of those girls who was ever nice to me it is worth noting here that Molly Ringwald played Ali in the TV movie based on her life.
The Sacred Humanity of Christ is, no doubt the immediate principle of Christ's satisfactions and merits, but that principle (principium quo) being subordinate to the
( "Nemo martyrem mercetur", VII, ix, 17), but numerous stories, of which it would be easy to collect a long series, beginning with the writings of St. Gregory the Great and St. Gregory of Tours, prove to us that many unprincipled persons found a means of enriching themselves by a sort of trade in these objects of devotion, the majority of which no doubt were fraudulent.
So here sits Matthew at his tax-collector booth, pen and ink in hand, no doubt grinning like the thief he is as he rakes in more cash that day.
There is no doubt that the original of the splendid "Donna Velata" of the Pitti Palace, who so often inspired him, played a part in his life, but she keeps her secret and no one has ever succeeded in piercing her incognito.
In those more northerly regions of Europe which now began to embrace Christianity, village churches remote from one another had to be provided, and though many no doubt were founded and maintained by the bishops themselves (cf. Fustel de Coulanges, "La monarchie franque", 517) the religious centres, which became the parishes of a later date, developed in most cases out of the private oratories of the landowners and thegns.
There can be no doubt on which side right and wrong were, the representation of Marcellino da
The testimony of reliable witnesses and the numerous ex-votos that have come down to us from antiquity leave no doubt as to the reality of many of these cures.