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 Sentences 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 Sentences?

  • 1. Nor could we resist a great many other conclusions which are frightful in the extreme. πŸ”Š
  • 2. This fact was the great central position from which his whole scheme developed itself. πŸ”Š
  • 3. Let us see how he has succeeded in his attempt to accomplish this great object. 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. 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
  • 16. Perhaps there may be, on this hypothesis, as great certainty therein, as is actually found to exist. πŸ”Š
  • 17. But all such questions, however idle and absurd, are not more so than the great inquiry respecting the permission of moral evil. 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. On the contrary, he has stated and enforced the great argument from cause and effect, in the strongest possible terms. πŸ”Š
  • 20. 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
  • 21. 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
  • 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