divine

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divine

1. of, relating to, or characterizing God or a deity
2. of, relating to, or associated with religion or worship
3. another term for God
4. a priest, esp one learned in theology
References in periodicals archive ?
Vance's first order of business as head chef at Divino had been to bump me up.
Il Divino has a great location in Zamalek but it comes with a price and that price is limited space.
Vin Divino, which is owned by Rome based Angelini Group, is an importer of wines from Italy, Austria, Spain and Chile.
Besides the exhibition area with tastings, the program of DiVino.
1948-69: Catholic Biblical Association scholars translate most books of the Old Testament, following new translation norms established by Divino Afflante Spiritu and, in latter years, principles from the 1962-65 Second Vatican Council.
I curatori ricorrono alla formula consueta secondo la quale il processo inarrestabile di secolarizzazione della cultura e della societa occidentale ha determinato in epoca moderna il confinamento dell'esperienza religiosa entro il dominio dell'interiorita, del personale e del privato da cui derivano i temi ricorrenti dell'umanizzazione e della ricerca del divino, della tolleranza e della caritas come virtU sociale.
With this political police thriller, the prolific Sergio Ramirez, the elder statesman of Central American letters, solidifies the shift in his writing that started with Castigo divino (1988; see WLT, Winter 1990, 79), and continued with Margarita esta linda la mar (1998; see WLT, Spring 2002, 236) and Mil y una muertes (2005).
Un solido contributo sulla dinamica tra amore umano e divino che risultera d'interesse per gli studiosi di Dante, di Petrarca e della cultura italiana dei secoli XIII e XIV in generale, e una raccolta di cinque saggi, corrispondenti ai cinque capitoli in cui il testo e suddiviso.
Complement this with the Divino glasses from Rosenthal, pictured right.
El Divino has a set price of 5 euros for all drinks.
Again and again as he takes us through the lengthy dispute, Jackson reiterates that Hobbes, though an absolutist, was not truly a royalist, and that Bramhall's defense of jure divino episcopacy was part of a constitutional royalism that defended the right of the subject to lawful disobedience.