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44) This is an example of God's hiddenness within revelation par excellence: Like Noah, Abraham is faced with a command from God that seems to stand in direct opposition to the promise that defined Abraham's faith, namely that Isaac would be the heir by which Abraham's descendants would become as numerous as the stars.
the metaphor of eclipse is part of the congeries of images about God's silence, hiddenness and inactivity which run through Jewish tradition and have become exquisitely apposite in the wake of the Holocaust.
But we feel this grounded our congregation in the spirit of humility and hiddenness of Christ.
Words can form images that are like windows through which the hearer of reader apprehends what is present but is only graspable through its hiddenness, absence, or opposite.
Perhaps, his Otherness is such that He inevitably appears to be absent from this world; perhaps, hiddenness and absence are twin aspects of an elusive presence.
Now the novel merely seemed a bit cliched, and her ex's underlinings no longer scorchingly unfair or revealing of tragic hiddenness.
Hamilton's book takes an important step, linking analysis of trends, their hiddenness by intrigue, towards moves for amelioration of the worst effects of global warming.
Shi'ites believe it was there that the Mahdi was put into a state of hiddenness by God in order to protect his life.
On this feast, it points in particular to the revelation of God in the hiddenness of the baby Jesus.
These three things--self-consciousness, hiddenness, and the centrality of translation--seem not merely suggested by Maturana and Varela's insights bur compelled by them.
The mirroring effect is, as Adorno for instance has argued, the effect of ideology (12): the subject is posited as either in a state of complete hiddenness or in a state of complete transparency.
Furthermore, the hiddenness of the human heart clouded the supposed transparency between thought and deed--ultimately only God could know one's private motivations--and separatists recognized the potential for dissembling, or "hypocrisie," as many authors termed it; one could disguise one's true intentions, rendering one's sinfulness invisible to the human eye.