What does wondrous mean?

What does wondrous mean?

Definition of wondrous : that is to be marveled at : extraordinary a wondrous feat.

What does it mean to say blessings?

A blessing is a prayer asking for divine protection, or a little gift from the heavens. It’s also any act of approving, like when your roommate wants to move out and you give her your blessings. Blessings have to do with approval. The first meaning is asking for divine protection or favor.

What does wondrous mean in the Bible?

wonderful; astonishing; admirable; marvelous; such as excite surprise and astonishment; strange.

How do you use blessings?

He must pass on his blessing, and with his blessing God’s covenant blessing to his son. He created man to enjoy the bounty of His blessing. The cooling breezes across the decks are a blessing. Let us wait on God, in holy concord, and the blessing is sure to come.

How do you use wondrous in a sentence?

Wondrous in a Sentence 🔉

  1. Earning a trip to state, my choir was reported to have the most wondrous performance.
  2. Watching the opening ceremony of the Olympics was a wondrous event.
  3. Because she loved marine life, the woman enjoyed the wondrous whale watching adventure.

What are God’s marvelous works?

God’s Marvelous Works,Book One (Book One) Hardcover – January 1, 1974. The Bible and source books such as field guides, dictionaries, encyclopedias and texts were used to give children practical information for observation. And, novel information to awaken the child to the marvels of God’s creation. Tell the Publisher!

What’s another word for wondrous?

In this page you can discover 42 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for wondrous, like: extraordinary, unusual, miraculous, wonderful, marvellous, astounding, phenomenal, glorious, beauteous, awe-full and marvelous.

What is the suffix of wondrous?

From Middle English wondrous, alteration after the suffix -ous of Middle English wonders (“wondrous, wonderful”, adjective), from Old English wundres (“of wonder”), genitive singular of wundor (“wonder, miracle”), from Proto-Germanic *wundrą (“wonder”).