demigod

(redirected from Divine entity)
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Synonyms for demigod

a person with great powers and abilities

Related Words

a person who is part mortal and part god

References in periodicals archive ?
However, it must be noted that redemption in the form of an ecstatic union with an incomprehensible divine entity also embodies an existential paradox.
The major religious traditions in the United States (Christianity, Judaism, and Islam) provide believers with a set of values and beliefs, an explanation of the mystical or transcendent elements in the world, and a connection with other persons or a divine entity.
Religion, which came to us by revelation, exists as a divine truth, as a divine entity independent of our perception, in the heavens, in the consciousness of God or however one may wish to describe it, but our understanding of religion--or rather of our religious world or paradigm--does not belong to, or does not necessarily manifest the realm of divinity and truth.
Happily, there is one to stop the cult - the divine entity Divinity, possibly called Georgina Bush.
A phrase in a pledge can coexist with social injustice, which any divine entity would reject.
Such arguments will have singular terms, quantifiers, or descriptions that refer to, or range over a domain that is supposed to include a divine entity whose existence the argument is supposed to establish.
Within the poem 'Jesus' is a complex figure, in that Blake is concerned to represent him as both a historically determined object of worship (and idolatry) and also as a divine entity who offers the possibility of a genuine redemption.
However, there is no reason to believe that a divine entity might not update his methods for today's world.
In Sanskrit or Hindi, 'Mata' means mother and 'Hari' stands for divine entity.
But until such time may come, today's science teacher will have to remind students that no empirical evidence yet exists to prove that a divine entity created the world.
Selinger's essay is a fascinating account of the various ways the Shekinah, or "an independent, feminine divine entity," has manifested itself since the early 1970s in progressive American Judaism and in the work of a diverse group of Jewish American poets.