Has In A Sentence

Definition of Has

Third-person singular simple present indicative form of have

How To Use Has In A Sentence?

  • It is his will alone which is to be considered, and not the means by which it has been determined.
  • What has such a thing to do with the origin of human volitions, or the nature of moral agency?
  • Hence it has been used, by the profligate and profane, to excuse men for their crimes.
  • The doctrine of necessity has been, in all ages of the world, the great stronghold of atheism.
  • He may leave it, as we conceive he has done, to the determination of finite created intelligences.
  • Such is the task which Leibnitz has undertaken to perform; let us see how he has accomplished it.
  • Leibnitz has certainly committed a very great oversight in this attempt to account for the origin of evil.
  • The false grounds upon which the doctrine of the eternity of future punishment has been placed.
  • The spirit in which the following work has been prosecuted, and the relation of the author to other systems.
  • The spirit in which the following work has been prosecuted, and the relation of the author to other systems.
  • He has more than once answered this question, by saying that the source of evil is to be found in the ideas of the divine mind.
  • Mr. Mill himself has not been more fortunate in this respect than many of his distinguished predecessors.
  • In conclusion, we offer a few remarks in relation to the manner and spirit in which the following work has been undertaken and prosecuted.
  • On the contrary, he has stated and enforced the great argument from cause and effect, in the strongest possible terms.
  • Indeed, so great and so obstinate has it seemed, that it is usually supposed to lie beyond the reach of the human faculties.
  • 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.
  • The truth is, that the difficulty in question has been increased rather than diminished by the speculations of Leibnitz.
  • Yet such has been the case with most of the giant intellects that have laboured to reconcile the sovereignty of God and the moral agency of man.
  • In whatever manner the state of mind which gave rise to volition has been produced, the liberty of the agent is neither greater nor less.
  • But his extreme anxiety to save the credit of his author has betrayed him, it seems to us, into an apology which will not bear a close examination.
  • How then, may we ask, can a man be accountable for his volitions, over which he has no power, and in which he exerts no power?
  • Spinoza, who had but few followers during his lifetime, has been almost idolized by the most celebrated savants of modern Germany.
  • This reply is good for nothing; for matter itself is indifferent to all forms, and besides God has made it.
  • Mr. Hume has disposed of the question concerning liberty and necessity, by the application of his celebrated theory of cause and effect.
  • In order to save his doctrine from reproach, Edwards has invented a distinction, which next demands our attention.
  • This is the problem which Leibnitz has promised to solve; and we shall, with all patience, listen to his solution.
  • Nothing can be more unjust than to bring, as has often been done, the unqualified charge of fatalism against the great Protestant reformers.
  • After several days travelling and preparation, Abraham has reached the appointed place, and is ready for the sacrifice.
  • We have now seen the nature of that freedom of the will which the immortal Edwards has exerted all his powers to recommend to the Christian world!
  • But sin has made its appearance in the world; and hence, God must have been either unable or unwilling to prevent it.
  • If God has foreordained whatever comes to pass, the whole series of events is necessary, and human liberty is taken away.
  • But the truth is, the author of the "Inquiry" has placed it beyond all controversy, that he has been guilty of no such omission or evasion.
  • Here we come to a question," says he, "which has engaged the attention, and exercised the ingenuity, and perplexed the wits of men in every age.

Short & Simple Example Sentence For Has | Has Sentence

  • This has been shown by many of the advocates of necessity.
  • This question has not escaped the attention of Mr. Hume.
  • But that which has no will cannot be the subject of these things.
  • This is conceded on all sides, and has nothing to do with the question.
  • For whatever evil quality he has, he has acquired by his defection and fall.
  • If so, may we not doubt whether he has taken the best method to solve it?
  • This is the question which Mr. Hume has evaded and not fairly met.

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