Definition of Divinising
1. divinise [v] - See also: divinise
Lexicographical Neighbors of Divinising
Literary usage of Divinising
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Thrice-greatest Hermes: Studies in Hellenistic Theosophy and Gnosis by Hermes (1906)
"THE ART OF KNOWING AND OF divinising II ... and transmits to those perfected in the art of divinising,6 — which by the means of a continually sober life . ..."
2. The Gentleman's Magazine (1883)
"... and the God and Hero tale into which it was gradually cast by the divinising and anthropomorphic process. But real history was also melted down in this ..."
3. The Philosophy of Common Sense by Frederic Harrison (1907)
"Can this mean the divinising and adoring, "in .the strict theological sense," of mother, daughter, or sister? Of course not. It means, cherishing the ..."
4. Human Personality and Its Survival of Bodily Death by Frederic William Henry Myers (1903)
"Would not Aristotle, divinising the fixed stars by reason of their very remoteness, have thought it undignified to suppose them compacted of the same ..."
5. The Personal Life of George Grote: Compiled from Family Documents, Private by Harriet Grote (1873)
"His morality is the commonplace of Catholic divines of tho present day—divinising chastity, and making light of individual prudence; and he applies this ..."
6. Our City of God by Jonathan Brierley (1907)
"After humanising comes divinising. It is at this point that Christianity comes, with such impressive effect, into the story. Humanity, at its topmost level, ..."
7. Rational Theology and Christian Philosophy in England in the Seventeenth Century by John Tulloch (1874)
"But according to the very explanation, it may be asked, Does the Cambridge theology not lose the divine in the moral ? Yes ; but by divinising the moral, ..."
8. New Forms of Christian Education: An Address to the University Hall Guild by Humphry Ward (1892)
"... that history should once for us Europeans have lifted a human life so high—that in divinising the sufferer of Calvary our race should have made so vast ..."