Synonyms
Antonyms

1. Incarnation

noun. (Christianity) the Christian doctrine of the union of God and man in the person of Jesus Christ.

Synonyms

  • creed
  • religious doctrine
  • gospel

Antonyms

  • falsehood

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Words that Rhyme with Incarnation

  • abbreviation
  • abdication
  • abduction
  • abduction
  • aberration
  • abolition
  • abomination
  • abortion
  • abrogation
  • absolution
  • absorption
  • absorption
  • abstraction
  • acceleration
  • accession
  • acclamation
  • acclimation
  • accommodation
  • accreditation
  • accretion

Example sentences of the word incarnation


1. Noun, singular or mass
The first incarnation of this establishment appeared in 1959 as the town general store.

Quotes containing the word incarnation


1. The primary source of the appeal of Christianity was Jesus - His incarnation, His life, His crucifixion, and His resurrection.
- Kenneth Scott Latourette

2. When writers die they become books, which is, after all, not too bad an incarnation."[As attributed by Alastair Reid in Neruda and Borges, The New Yorker, June 24, 1996; as well as in The Talk of the Town, The New Yorker, July 7, 1986]
- Jorge Luis Borges

3. You are more to me than any of them has any idea; you are the atmosphere of beauty through which I see life; you are the incarnation of all lovely things...I think of you day and night. ~ Letter to Lord Alfred 'Bosie' Douglas
- Oscar Wilde

2. incarnation

noun. ['ˌɪnˈkɑːrˈneɪʃən'] a new personification of a familiar idea.

Synonyms

  • deification
  • avatar
  • reincarnation
  • personification

Antonyms

  • antemeridian

Etymology

  • incarnacion (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • incarnacion (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. incarnation

noun. ['ˌɪnˈkɑːrˈneɪʃən'] the act of attributing human characteristics to abstract ideas etc..

Synonyms

  • personification

Antonyms

  • future
  • past

Etymology

  • incarnacion (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • incarnacion (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. incarnation

noun. ['ˌɪnˈkɑːrˈneɪʃən'] time passed in a particular bodily form.

Etymology

  • incarnacion (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • incarnacion (Old French (842-ca. 1400))
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