divine+superintendence

  • 1 Divine Providence — In theology, Divine Providence, or simply Providence, is the sovereignty, superintendence, or agency of God over events in people s lives and throughout history.EtymologyThis word comes from Latin providentia foresight, prudence , from pro ahead… …

    Wikipedia

  • 2 Divine Providence — noun the sovereignty, superintendence, or agency of God over events in peoples lives and throughout history. Syn: Providence …

    Wiktionary

  • 3 providence — I (Roget s IV) n. Syn. divine government, divine superintendence, Deity; see god . II (Roget s Thesaurus II) noun Careful use of material resources: economy, frugality, prudence, thrift, thriftiness. See SAVE …

    English dictionary for students

  • 4 providence — n. 1. Divine government, divine superintendence. 2. God. 3. Prudence, foresight, caution, consideration. 4. Frugality, economy …

    New dictionary of synonyms

  • 5 Edinburgh —    EDINBURGH, a city, the seat of a university, and the metropolis of the kingdom of Scotland, situated in longitude 3° 10 30 (W.), and latitude 55° 57 29 (N.), about a mile (S. by W.) from Leith, 40 miles (S.S.W.) from Dundee, 42 (E. by N.) from …

    A Topographical dictionary of Scotland

  • 6 Glasgow —    GLASGOW, a city, the seat of a university, and a sea port, having separate jurisdiction, locally in the Lower ward of the county of Lanark, and situated in longitude 4° 15 51 (W.), and latitude 55° 52 10 (N.), 23 miles (E. by S.) from Greenock …

    A Topographical dictionary of Scotland

  • 7 India — /in dee euh/, n. 1. Hindi, Bharat. a republic in S Asia: a union comprising 25 states and 7 union territories; formerly a British colony; gained independence Aug. 15, 1947; became a republic within the Commonwealth of Nations Jan. 26, 1950.… …

    Universalium

  • 8 Leprosy — • A chronic infectious disease caused by the bacillus leprœ, characterized by the formation of growths in the skin, mucous membranes, peripheral nerves, bones, and internal viscera, producing various deformities and mutilations of the human body …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 9 The Church —     The Church     † Catholic Encyclopedia ► The Church     The term church (Anglo Saxon, cirice, circe; Modern German, Kirche; Sw., Kyrka) is the name employed in the Teutonic languages to render the Greek ekklesia (ecclesia), the term by which… …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 10 Outline of Christian theology — Part of a series on Christianity   …

    Wikipedia

  • 11 ancient Rome — ▪ ancient state, Europe, Africa, and Asia Introduction       the state centred on the city of Rome. This article discusses the period from the founding of the city and the regal period, which began in 753 BC, through the events leading to the… …

    Universalium

  • 12 Hospitals — • Originally, hospital meant a place where strangers or visitors were received; in the course of time, its use was restricted to institutions for the care of the sick Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Hospitals     Hospitals …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 13 Bampton Lectures — The Bampton Lectures at the University of Oxford were founded by a bequest of John Bampton, [ [http://www.fromoldbooks.org/Wood NuttallEncyclopaedia/b/bamptonlectures.html] . Bampton bequeathed funds for the annual preaching of eight divinity… …

    Wikipedia

  • 14 Bishop — • The title of an ecclesiastical dignitary who possesses the fullness of the priesthood to rule a diocese as its chief pastor, in due submission to the primacy of the pope Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Bishop     Bishop …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 15 Leith —    LEITH, a burgh and sea port town, in the county of Edinburgh, 1½ mile (N. by E.) from Edinburgh, and 392 (N. N. W.) from London; containing, with the parishes of North and South Leith, 28,268 inhabitants. This place, which is of considerable… …

    A Topographical dictionary of Scotland

  • 16 South Asian arts — Literary, performing, and visual arts of India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Sri Lanka. Myths of the popular gods, Vishnu and Shiva, in the Puranas (ancient tales) and the Mahabharata and Ramayana epics, supply material for representational and… …

    Universalium

  • 17 Biblical inspiration — Rembrandt s The Evangelist Matthew Inspired by an Angel. Biblical inspiration is the doctrine in Christian theology that the authors and editors of the Bible were led or influenced by God with the result that their writings many be designated in… …

    Wikipedia

  • 18 Taoism — Taoist, n., adj. Taoistic, adj. /dow iz euhm, tow /, n. 1. the philosophical system evolved by Lao tzu and Chuang tzu, advocating a life of complete simplicity and naturalness and of noninterference with the course of natural events, in order to… …

    Universalium

  • 19 Aaron — • Brother of Moses, and High Priest of the Old Law Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Aaron     Aaron     † …

    Catholic encyclopedia

  • 20 English Literature — • Latin, French, Italian, Greek, and Spanish literatures are a few of the influences Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. English Literature     English Literature      …

    Catholic encyclopedia