(Latin: God, god, godly; deity, divine nature)
More literally, a “driving” or the “moving forward of God”. Used in legal terminology to refer to any phenomena; such as, hurricanes, tornadoes, earthquakes, falling trees, hail storms, etc.
Motto used by the Jesuit order (Society of Jesuits).
Sometimes the full expression is cited as the rationale for actions taken by Christians.
Two friends, a theist and a deist, got together to debate whether being an atheist has anything in common with those who profess to be agnostic.
A degree granted after a required curriculum of graduate theological studies has been accomplished.
Motto of Princeton University, Princeton, New Jersey, USA.
2. Killing a divine being or a representation of a divinity.
2. With a divine nature or the status of a god or goddess.
2. The condition of having been made a god or goddess.
2. Someone who worships or reveres as a god; such as, deifying a leader.
3. Anyone who idealizes or exalts.
2. Conformable to the character or nature of God; godlike, divine, holy.
2. To honor or adore someone or something as if he, she, or it were divine.