Very in a sentence 🔊

Definition of Very

True, real, actual. | The same; identical. | With limiting effect: mere.

Short Example Sentence for Very

  • 1. All this is very true. 🔊
  • 2. But it cannot very well do so. 🔊
  • 3. Here we must notice a very great inconsistency of atheists. 🔊
  • 4. Now, all this is very well; but it is not to the purpose. 🔊
  • 5. This is indispensable to the very existence of moral government. 🔊
  • 6. Hence the reinforcements were marching up in very small columns. 🔊
  • 7. We live, and move, and have our very being in the goodness of God. 🔊
  • 8. Now, it is very true, that Christ has made a satisfaction to divine justice. 🔊

How to use Very in Sentence?

  • 1. It would be an attempt to explain an hypothesis which denies the very fact to be explained by it. 🔊
  • 2. Fond parents have been known to forbid their daughters marrying soldiers on this very account. 🔊
  • 3. We find a ground of hope in the very littleness as well as in the greatness of the human powers. 🔊
  • 4. It is to retire from the arena of logic, and fall back on the very point in dispute for support. 🔊
  • 5. It is not very hot when you start, but every mile you travel you find it growing hotter. 🔊
  • 6. If you do not charge anything for copies of this eBook, complying with the rules is very easy. 🔊
  • 7. If you do not charge anything for copies of this eBook, complying with the rules is very easy. 🔊
  • 8. This is perfectly evident from the very words in which it is often stated by the advocates of necessity. 🔊
  • 9. These solutions admit the very principle which necessarily creates the difficulty, and renders a satisfactory answer impossible. 🔊
  • 10. In this sense, it is so far from being inconsistent with activity, that activity may be the very effect which is produced. 🔊
  • 11. According to this scheme, as well as to the former, the very idea of moral liberty is inconceivable and impossible. 🔊
  • 12. Yet, in former times, this very doctrine was regarded as the most formidable instrument with which to overthrow and demolish that very freedom. 🔊
  • 13. Power, from its very nature and essence, is confined to the accomplishment of such things as are possible, or imply no contradiction. 🔊
  • 14. All this may be very well, no doubt, for him by whom it was uttered, and for those who may have received it as an everlasting oracle of truth. 🔊
  • 15. In some instances, nay, in very many instances, it is intended to discipline and form the mind to virtue. 🔊
  • 16. This very assumption, this major premiss, which has been so long conceded to him, has been taken out of his hands, and demolished. 🔊
  • 17. No, indeed: at the very second step his great principle, so confidently and so dogmatically asserted, completely breaks down under him. 🔊
  • 18. At first view, it certainly looks very much like doing evil; and it is not at once distinguishable from the temptations ascribed to Satanic agency. 🔊
  • 19. In this way, the difficulties concerning the origin and existence of evil have been greatly augmented by the very speculations designed to solve them. 🔊
  • 20. It is to assume that the established method is the best, and therefore should not have been superseded by another; but this is the very point in dispute. 🔊
  • 21. At the very time this constitution was established, its Divine Author foresaw with perfect absolute certainty what would be the issue. 🔊
  • 22. Now, here we are in the very midst of the concrete world, and here is a difficulty which cannot be avoided by a flight into the ideal region of the possible. 🔊
  • 23. It is very true, that no man would be accountable for his external actions or their consequences, if there were no fixed relation between these and his volitions. 🔊
  • 24. We know, indeed, that all his ways are guided by the most absolute and perfect justice; and this is the very circumstance which creates the difficulty. 🔊
  • 25. The truth is, as we have seen, that instead of adopting, Leibnitz has very clearly refuted, the definition of Hobbes. 🔊
  • 26. This is so very plain and simple a matter, that we cannot but wonder that honest men should have lost sight of it in a mist of words, and built up their theories in the dark. 🔊
  • 27. The scheme which teaches that the act must precede the principle, and the principle the act, reduces the very existence of virtue to a plain impossibility. 🔊
  • 28. The opinion of necessity," says Bishop Butler, "seems to be the very basis in which infidelity grounds itself. 🔊
  • 29. But before accepting this scheme on the ground of its evidence, we have deemed it prudent to look into the very interior of the scheme itself, and weigh the evidence on which it is so confidently recommended. 🔊
  • 30. The very idea of punishment, according to the strict sense of the word, implies the notion of guilt or ill-desert in the person upon whom it is inflicted. 🔊
  • 31. But still we insist that a virtuous act, as well as everything else, may be traced to a false origin or cause that is utterly inconsistent with its very nature. 🔊
  • 32. He often declaims against the idea of liberty for which we contend, on the ground that it would be, not a perfection, but a very great imperfection of our nature to possess such a freedom. 🔊