Human in a sentence 🔊

Definition of Human

(not comparable) Of or belonging to the species Homo sapiens or its closest relatives. | (comparable) Having the nature or attributes of a human being. | (rare) To behave as or become, or to cause to behave as or become, a human.

Short Example Sentence for Human

  • 1. The relation between the human agency and the divine. 🔊
  • 2. The littleness of the human mind a ground of hope. 🔊
  • 3. It has never ceased to puzzle and perplex the human mind. 🔊
  • 4. It is this exemption which constitutes the freedom of the human soul. 🔊
  • 5. But will it say, that God cannot work a volition in the human mind? 🔊
  • 6. Edwards and Dick, however, would only apply this argument to human volitions. 🔊

How to use Human in a Sentence?

  • 1. There is not a page of the history of human thought on which this lesson is not deeply engraved. 🔊
  • 2. No true knowledge can ever impress the human mind with a conceit of its own greatness. 🔊
  • 3. We find a ground of hope in the very littleness as well as in the greatness of the human powers. 🔊
  • 4. What has such a thing to do with the origin of human volitions, or the nature of moral agency? 🔊
  • 5. Hence, if the argument proves anything, it proves the absolute fatality of all human volitions. 🔊
  • 6. The Pelagian platform, or view of the relation between the divine and the human power. 🔊
  • 7. Section I. General view of the relation between the divine and the human power. 🔊
  • 8. Section I. General view of the relation between the divine and the human power. 🔊
  • 9. They would have been more than human if they had not fallen into some such errors as these which we have ascribed to them. 🔊
  • 10. Every state of the sensibility is a passive impression, a necessitated phenomenon of the human mind. 🔊
  • 11. Leibnitz, himself, was too much of a philosopher to approve of such a judgment in relation to any human being. 🔊
  • 12. 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. 🔊
  • 13. But suppose that foreknowledge proves that all human volitions are under the influence of causes, in what sense does it leave them free? 🔊
  • 14. Afraid of making admissions to their opponents, we believe that none of them have fully developed the phenomena of human spontaneity. 🔊
  • 15. We should not then listen too implicitly to the teachers of despair, nor too rashly set limits to the triumphs of the human power. 🔊
  • 16. It is on all sides conceded, that natural necessity is inconsistent with the good or ill desert of human actions. 🔊
  • 17. They appear to be too sceptical, with respect to the powers of the human mind, and the destiny of human knowledge. 🔊
  • 18. Indeed, so great and so obstinate has it seemed, that it is usually supposed to lie beyond the reach of the human faculties. 🔊
  • 19. This view of the subject recommends itself powerfully to the human mind, which has, in all ages, been worried and perplexed by it. 🔊
  • 20. If possible, he rises still higher in his views of the lofty, not to say god-like, independence of the human will. 🔊
  • 21. It is useful, says he, in its tendency to subdue human arrogance; it represses the wisdom and cunning of human reason. 🔊
  • 22. It rests on the conviction of the human mind that God is infinitely perfect, and seems to flow from it as a necessary consequence. 🔊
  • 23. This great question has, in all ages, agitated and disturbed the human mind, and been a prolific source of atheistic doubts and scepticism. 🔊
  • 24. The heresy of Pelagius, and the countless forms of kindred errors, would not have infested human thought. 🔊
  • 25. If God has foreordained whatever comes to pass, the whole series of events is necessary, and human liberty is taken away. 🔊
  • 26. After having converted the seeming discrepancy between the divine power and human agency into a real contradiction, it is too late to endeavour to reconcile them. 🔊
  • 27. So far from troubling himself about the line which separates the human agency from the divine, he calmly and quietly speaks as if such a line had no existence. 🔊
  • 28. And after the human mind has thus furnished itself with the facts of the solar system, it has proceeded but a small way toward a knowledge of the system itself. 🔊
  • 29. If such knowledge were possessed in the greatest possible perfection, we have no reason to believe that our insight into the relation between the human and the divine power would be at all improved. 🔊
  • 30. The reason why the views of most persons concerning this relation are so vague and indistinct is, that they do not possess a sufficiently clear and perfect analysis of the human mind. 🔊
  • 31. Thus has the writer endeavoured to work his way through the mingled lights and obscurity of human systems into a bright and beautiful vision of the great harmonious system of the world itself. 🔊
  • 32. It appears to be a dream of the imagination, a splendid fiction, which has been recommended to the human mind by its horror of the cheerless gloom of scepticism. 🔊
  • 33. The intelligence and the sensibility are the only elements in his psychology; the states of them, which are necessitated, constitute all the phenomena of the human mind. 🔊
  • 34. Those who adopt this mode of viewing the subject, generally remind us of the feebleness of human reason, and of the necessary limits to all human speculation. 🔊