undoubting


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This lifestyle demanded subjugation and sublimation, and I pursued it with total and undoubting faith and credulity in its merits.
Acting and temporary ranks were quite common then and now and promoting White was undoubting one of the smartest things done in the Gallipoli campaign.
I'm not saying that McCahon was simply an undoubting believer or fixated on religion like a fundamentalist.
'It's not the manager's fault when players make the sort of mistake I did,' added the undoubting Thomas.
We see with undoubting certainty that they go hand in hand.
Neither man invoked Clio as his muse, but both served her deliberately and confidently, believing, as Gardner wrote in his preface, that `verbal representations' of the `places and scenes' of the war `may or may not have the merit of accuracy; but photographic presentments of them will be accepted by posterity with an undoubting faith'.
(26-28) Though both the angels and the dust that might accompany the speaker are made by God, and though the heights and the depths to which he "flie[s]" or "fall[s]" may still be measured according to the "stature" of God, something different is articulated here: an unambiguous, self-possessed, undoubting declaration that "I am there." And God, too, is transformed: no longer the "rack" upon which the self's body is contorted, not even the musician (or mechanic?) who tunes the self's breast, God is here the creator who makes with his hands; the phrasing--"Thy hands made both"--is tactile, even fertile.
Instead, what the technique of the author's having become an editor has succeeded in doing has been to create in the reader's mind an undoubting belief in the reality of the characters and is consequently making the reader hear individual voices when in fact there is only one voice, a fairly cultivated one at that, in spite of the attempt to maintain a working-class intonation, that of Alan Burns.
so that the heart, feeling the new life and joy in God, happily rests in God, even under the cross, in persecution, finally in death itself, and it has an 'undoubting hope of the glory of God.'" From Chemnitz's presentation, we can see that justifying faith wholly involves the human will or heart and its uncoerced participation, but not in any Pelagian sense in which the will retains its Adamic form of autonomy, that is, its freedom over against God.
A loyal member of Lawson's audience, Harry imbibes the stories with "very wide blue eyes, in which undoubting faith shone as in a mirror" (10:248).