Definition of Fulnesses
1. fulness [n] - See also: fulness
Lexicographical Neighbors of Fulnesses
Literary usage of Fulnesses
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Barddas: or, A collection of original documents, illustrative of the by John Williams (1862)
"The three fulnesses of God : fulness of life ; fulness of knowledge; and fulness of might and power ; and from these three ..."
2. The Private Letters of St. Paul and St. John by Samuel Cox (1867)
"Christ was the centre of his system of thought, as He was of St. Paul's. They both held that in Christ " dwelt all the fulnesses of the Godhead," and, ..."
3. The Works of the Rev. William Bridge by William Bridge (1845)
"Look therefore what a difference there is between these fulnesses; ... Give me leave a little, to open the difference of these fulnesses to you; ..."
4. The Ante-Nicene Fathers: Translations of the Writings of the Fathers Down to by Alexander Roberts, James Donaldson, Arthur Cleveland Coxe, Ernest Cushing Richardson, Allan Menzies, Bernhard Pick (1885)
"... and seeds, and fulnesses, and fruits. He asserts that each of these, and all that is peculiar to every one of them, is to be understood as contained in ..."
5. Southern Literary Messenger by Carnegie-Mellon University, School of Computer Science (1838)
"... carrying civilization into the fulnesses of the forests ; erecting empires and cities in the wilderness, in one short generation of the children of men ..."
6. Library of Southern Literature by Edwin Anderson Alderman, Joel Chandler Harris, Charles William Kent (1909)
"I have a curiosity to know if to you, as to me, there come such as this day—a day exquisitely satisfying with all the fulnesses of the Spring, ..."