Must in a sentence 🔊

Definition of Must

(transitive) To make musty. | (intransitive) To become musty. | A time during which male elephants exhibit increased levels of sexual activity and aggressiveness (also spelled musth).

Short Example Sentences for Must

  • 1. What must this liberty then mean? 🔊
  • 2. Here we must notice a very great inconsistency of atheists. 🔊
  • 3. He certainly must have evaded his own idea on that point. 🔊
  • 4. But is it true, that God must do all things within us, or he can do nothing? 🔊

How to use Must in Sentences?

  • 1. Who shall say it must be in this or that particular way, or it cannot be at all? 🔊
  • 2. If we write libels on the divine government, we must expect rebellions and insurrections. 🔊
  • 3. We must bring a more searching analysis to the subject, if we hope to accomplish anything. 🔊
  • 4. This scheme of doctrine, it must be confessed, is not without its difficulties. 🔊
  • 5. We might adduce a hundred examples of the truth of this remark, but one or two must suffice. 🔊
  • 6. On these grounds, especially on the first two, we must justify all the natural evil in the world. 🔊
  • 7. We must study the great advocates of that law with as great earnestness and fairness as its adversaries. 🔊
  • 8. But it must be conceded that this hypothesis merely draws a veil over the great difficulty it was designed to solve. 🔊
  • 9. If you received the work on a physical medium, you must return the medium with your written explanation. 🔊
  • 10. Hence this holiness, after all the means and the ability were given to him, must be left to the will of the creature himself. 🔊
  • 11. On any other principle, we must forever struggle in vain to accomplish so desirable and so glorious an object. 🔊
  • 12. If we are to be saved from an insupportable fate only by such means, our condition must indeed be one of forlorn hopelessness. 🔊
  • 13. He must find the freedom of the soul then, if he find it at all, in one of its passive susceptibilities. 🔊
  • 14. It is only while we see amiss, and not while we see in part, that this problem must wear the appearance of a dark enigma. 🔊
  • 15. We must look out for some other meaning of the term, then, if we would clearly and distinctly fix our minds on the point in controversy. 🔊
  • 16. But if it had any concreated dispositions at all, they must be either right or wrong, either agreeable or disagreeable to the nature of things. 🔊
  • 17. For divine grace supplies, and must supply, the indispensable conditions of holiness; but it does not produce holiness itself. 🔊
  • 18. The felicity of the angels, and no doubt of all created intelligences, must be found in the enjoyment of God. 🔊
  • 19. Now, if we take either term of this alternative, we must adopt a conclusion which is at war with the idea of a God. 🔊
  • 20. But sin has made its appearance in the world; and hence, God must have been either unable or unwilling to prevent it. 🔊
  • 21. The vindication of the divine goodness by Edwards, is, we think it must be conceded, exceedingly weak. 🔊
  • 22. He expressly declares, that in order to constitute man an accountable agent, he must be free, not only from constraint, but also from necessity. 🔊
  • 23. 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. 🔊
  • 24. For how natural, how irresistible the conclusion, that if God be absolutely perfect, then the world made by him must be perfect also! 🔊
  • 25. In other words, if either of these attributes had been left out in the manifestation, the display of the other must have been exceedingly feeble and equivocal. 🔊
  • 26. And if so, it will certainly follow, that an infinitely wise Being, who always chooses what is best, must choose that there should be such a thing. 🔊
  • 27. But must the same necessary connexion exist between the causes of our volitions and the volitions themselves, before we can be accountable for these volitions, for these effects? 🔊
  • 28. The conclusion of Moehler, Tholuck, and others, that all speculation on such a subject must be vain and fruitless. 🔊
  • 29. The conclusion of Moehler, Tholuck, and others, that all speculation on such a subject must be vain and fruitless. 🔊
  • 30. But that which in any respect makes way for a thing coming into being, or for any manner or circumstance of its first existence, must be prior to existence. 🔊
  • 31. If we can meet this argument at all, it must be either by showing that no such consequence flows from the scheme of necessity, or by showing that the scheme itself is false. 🔊