VS.

Spirituality vs. Divinity

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Spiritualitynoun

The quality or state of being spiritual.

Divinitynoun

(uncountable) The state, position, or fact of being a god or God. [from 14th c.]

Spiritualitynoun

Concern for that which is unseen and intangible, as opposed to physical or mundane.

Divinitynoun

(countable) nodot=a.

‘You may leave out where you live and use either initials or an alias, since gods, buddhas and other divinities look only at our hearts.’;

Spiritualitynoun

Appreciation for religious values.

Divinitynoun

A celestial being inferior to a supreme God but superior to man.

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Spiritualitynoun

(obsolete) That which belongs to the church, or to a person as an ecclesiastic, or to religion, as distinct from temporalities.

Divinitynoun

(uncountable) The study of religion or religions.

‘Harvard Divinity School has been teaching theology since 1636.’;

Spiritualitynoun

(obsolete) An ecclesiastical body; the whole body of the clergy, as distinct from, or opposed to, the temporality.

Divinitynoun

A type of confectionery made with egg whites, corn syrup, and white sugar.

Spiritualitynoun

The quality or state of being spiritual; incorporeality; heavenly-mindedness.

‘A pleasure made for the soul, suitable to its spirituality.’; ‘If this light be not spiritual, yet it approacheth nearest to spirituality.’; ‘Much of our spirituality and comfort in public worship depends on the state of mind in which we come.’;

Divinitynoun

The state of being divine; the nature or essence of God; deity; godhead.

‘When he attributes divinity to other things than God, it is only a divinity by way of participation.’;

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Spiritualitynoun

That which belongs to the church, or to a person as an ecclesiastic, or to religion, as distinct from temporalities.

‘During the vacancy of a see, the archbishop is guardian of the spiritualities thereof.’;

Divinitynoun

The Deity; the Supreme Being; God.

‘This the divinity that within us.’;

Spiritualitynoun

An ecclesiastical body; the whole body of the clergy, as distinct from, or opposed to, the temporality.

‘Five entire subsidies were granted to the king by the spirituality.’;

Divinitynoun

A pretended deity of pagans; a false god.

‘Beastly divinities, and droves of gods.’;

Spiritualitynoun

property or income owned by a church

Divinitynoun

A celestial being, inferior to the supreme God, but superior to man.

‘God . . . employing these subservient divinities.’;

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Spiritualitynoun

concern with things of the spirit

Divinitynoun

Something divine or superhuman; supernatural power or virtue; something which inspires awe.

‘They say there is divinity in odd numbers.’; ‘There's such divinity doth hedge a king.’;

Spirituality

The meaning of spirituality has developed and expanded over time, and various connotations can be found alongside each other. Traditionally, spirituality referred to a religious process of re-formation which , oriented at as exemplified by the founders and sacred texts of the religions of the world.

‘aims to recover the original shape of man’; ‘the image of God’;

Divinitynoun

The science of divine things; the science which treats of God, his laws and moral government, and the way of salvation; theology.

‘Divinity is essentially the first of the professions.’;

Divinitynoun

any supernatural being worshipped as controlling some part of the world or some aspect of life or who is the personification of a force

Divinitynoun

the quality of being divine;

‘ancient Egyptians believed in the divinity of the Pharaohs’;

Divinitynoun

white creamy fudge made with egg whites

Divinitynoun

the rational and systematic study of religion and its influences and of the nature of religious truth

Divinity

Divinity or the divine are things that are either related to, devoted to, or proceeding from a deity. What is or is not divine may be loosely defined, as it is used by different belief systems.

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Divinity Illustrations

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