Great in a sentence πŸ”Š

Definition of Great

Relatively large in scale, size, extent, number (i.Β e. having many parts or members) or duration (i.Β e. relatively long); very big. | Of larger size or moreΒ importanceΒ than others of itsΒ kind. | (qualifying nouns of family relationship) Involving more generations than the word qualified implies (from 1510s). [see Derived terms]

Short Example Sentence for Great

  • 1. Here we must notice a very great inconsistency of atheists. πŸ”Š
  • 2. This was one great step towards a solution. πŸ”Š
  • 3. It leaves this great fundamental question untouched. πŸ”Š
  • 4. This is the great standing objection with all the advocates of necessity. πŸ”Š
  • 5. They have maintained the great fact in words, but rejected it in substance. πŸ”Š
  • 6. His great disciple, Dr. Priestley, pursues precisely the same course. πŸ”Š

How to use Great in Sentence?

  • 1. Let us see how he has succeeded in his attempt to accomplish this great object. πŸ”Š
  • 2. This fact was the great central position from which his whole scheme developed itself. πŸ”Š
  • 3. Nor could we resist a great many other conclusions which are frightful in the extreme. πŸ”Š
  • 4. We would yield to no one in a profound veneration for the great intellects of the past. πŸ”Š
  • 5. This most will acknowledge a great perfection, added to whatsoever other of his accomplishments. πŸ”Š
  • 6. There is another false conception which has given great apparent force to the cause of necessity. πŸ”Š
  • 7. The great service which a false psychology has rendered to the cause of necessity is easily seen. πŸ”Š
  • 8. They have measured the world, and stretched their line upon the chambers of the great deep. πŸ”Š
  • 9. Thus they are at war with themselves, as well as with their great coadjutors in the cause of necessity. πŸ”Š
  • 10. We must study the great advocates of that law with as great earnestness and fairness as its adversaries. πŸ”Š
  • 11. Yet this excellent man did not imagine for a moment that he upheld a scheme which is at war with the great moral interests of the world. πŸ”Š
  • 12. Is it not evident, that by such a use of language the cause of necessity gains great apparent strength? πŸ”Š
  • 13. It is often employed by the school of theologians to which the author belongs, and employed with great effect. πŸ”Š
  • 14. Accordingly this is the view of liberty which he repeatedly holds up as all-sufficient to secure the great moral interest of the human race. πŸ”Š
  • 15. But all such questions, however idle and absurd, are not more so than the great inquiry respecting the permission of moral evil. πŸ”Š
  • 16. Indeed, so great and so obstinate has it seemed, that it is usually supposed to lie beyond the reach of the human faculties. πŸ”Š
  • 17. On the contrary, he has stated and enforced the great argument from cause and effect, in the strongest possible terms. πŸ”Š
  • 18. It is only because Locke has enveloped it in a cloud of inconsistencies that it has been able to secure the veneration of the great and good. πŸ”Š
  • 19. Perhaps there may be, on this hypothesis, as great certainty therein, as is actually found to exist. πŸ”Š
  • 20. That is to say, he undertook to criticise and find fault with the great volume of nature, before he had even learned its alphabet. πŸ”Š
  • 21. In using this language, we do not wish to be understood as laying claim to the discovery of any great truth, or any new principle. πŸ”Š
  • 22. This objection is often made: it is, indeed, the great practical ground on which the scheme of necessity plants itself. πŸ”Š
  • 23. To solve this great difficulty, or at least to mitigate the stupendous darkness in which it seems enveloped, various theories have been employed. πŸ”Š
  • 24. He does not, for a moment, call in question "the great demonstration from cause and effect" in favour of necessity. πŸ”Š
  • 25. Nothing can be more unjust than to bring, as has often been done, the unqualified charge of fatalism against the great Protestant reformers. πŸ”Š
  • 26. Father Malebranche, by a happy inconsistency, preserved the great moral interests of the world against the invasion of a remorseless logic. πŸ”Š
  • 27. On the other hand, the theory of Leibnitz, or rather the great fundamental idea of his theory, is more than a mere hypothesis. πŸ”Š
  • 28. Hence, in the great theandric work of regeneration, we see the part which is performed by God, and the part which proceeds from man. πŸ”Š
  • 29. But lest we should be suspected of doing this great metaphysician injustice, we must point out the means by which he has so grossly deceived himself. πŸ”Š
  • 30. Though few have been satisfied with the details of the system of optimism, yet has the great fundamental conception of that system been received by the wise and good in all ages. πŸ”Š
  • 31. Thus, in the vocabulary and according to the psychology of this great author, the phenomena of the sensibility and those of the will are identified, as well as the faculties themselves. πŸ”Š
  • 32. And how many of the followers of the great reformer adopt his doctrine, and wield his thunderbolts, without perceiving how destructively they recoil on themselves! πŸ”Š
  • 33. Though we have taken great pains to obviate objections by the manner in which we have unfolded and presented our views, yet we cannot but foresee that they will have to run the gauntlet of adverse criticism. πŸ”Š
  • 34. It is not possible for any mind, no matter how great its powers, to see the nature of things clearly when it comes to the contemplation of them with such a confusion of ideas. πŸ”Š