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divine
in
Gulliver's Travels
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divine
Used In
Gulliver's Travels
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unspecified meaning
  • In like manner, the disbelief of a Divine Providence renders a man incapable of holding any public station; for, since kings avow themselves to be the deputies of Providence, the Lilliputians think nothing can be more absurd than for a prince to employ such men as disown the authority under which he acts.
  • Here commences a new dominion acquired with a title by divine right.

  • There are no more uses of "divine" in the book.


To see samples from other sources, click a word sense below:
as in: to forgive is divine Define
wonderful; or god-like or coming from God
as in: divined from tea leaves Define
to predict or discover something supernaturally (as if by magic)
as in: divined through intuition Define
to discover something -- usually through intuition or reflection
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