Definitions

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

  • adj. being four more than forty

Etymologies

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Examples

  • Divine Soul Power and, xliv explanation of, xxxiv–xxxv

    Tao II

  • Everyone and everything has a soul, xxxv, xliv, xlix

    Tao II

  • Check out this sweet 2010 nfl playoff schedule I found. super bowl xliv halftime entertainment

    NFL 2009 Playoff Schedule | CurveHouse.com

  • This is an ancient theoretical teaching and goal of Xiu Lian practice see page xliv for a definition of Xiu Lian, but where and how does Heaven produce water in the body?

    Divine Soul Songs

  • In this portion of the book, Cyrus, who was not born till after 600 B.C., is mentioned by name (Isaiah, xliv, 28; xlv, i); and events which did not take place till a century after the prophet's death are referred to as happening contemporaneously with the writer's account of them.

    The Dor�� Gallery of Bible Illustrations

  • As pleasure is generally (IV.xliv. note) attributed to one part of the body, we generally desire to preserve our being with out taking into consideration our health as a whole: to which it may be added, that the desires which have most hold over us (IV. ix.) take account of the present and not of the future.

    The Ethics

  • However, we can have but a very inadequate knowledge of the duration of things (II. xxxi.); and the periods of their existence (II.xliv. note.) we can only determine by imagination, which is not so powerfully affected by the future as by the present.

    The Ethics

  • (II.xvii. and Coroll.), he will not conceive it as past or future, except in so far as its image is joined to the image of time past or future (II.xliv. note).

    The Ethics

  • However, as it generally happens that those, who have had many experiences, vacillate, so long as they regard a thing as future or past, and are usually in doubt about its issue (II.xliv. note); it follows that the emotions which arise from similar images of things are not so constant, but are generally disturbed by the images of other things, until men become assured of the issue.

    The Ethics

  • It is in the nature of reason to regard things, not as contingent, but as necessary (II. xliv.).

    The Ethics

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