Definitions for transgressiontrænsˈgrɛʃ ən, trænz-

This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word transgression

Princeton's WordNet

  1. transgression, evildoing(noun)

    the act of transgressing; the violation of a law or a duty or moral principle

    "the boy was punished for the transgressions of his father"

  2. transgression(noun)

    the spreading of the sea over land as evidenced by the deposition of marine strata over terrestrial strata

  3. transgression(noun)

    the action of going beyond or overstepping some boundary or limit

Wiktionary

  1. transgression(Noun)

    A violation of a law, command or duty

  2. transgression(Noun)

    An act that goes beyond generally accepted boundaries

  3. transgression(Noun)

    A relative rise in sea level resulting in deposition of marine strata over terrestrial strata

  4. Origin: transgressus, from trans + gressus

Webster Dictionary

  1. Transgression(noun)

    the act of transgressing, or of passing over or beyond any law, civil or moral; the violation of a law or known principle of rectitude; breach of command; fault; offense; crime; sin

Sample Sentences & Example Usage

  1. Mangabeira Unger:

    Not even her worst adversaries have accused her of any moral transgression.

  2. Tanielle Naus:

    A kiss, is the physical transgression of the mental connection which has already taken place.

  3. The Talmud:

    He who carries out one good deed acquires one advocate in his own behalf, and he who commits one transgression acquires one accuser against himself. Repentance and good works are like a shield against calamity.

  4. Tianjin Port No. 5:

    This matter was caused completely by the illegal operations of the agent and a related downstream trader and the port company did not itself sign...or participate in any unauthorised cargo release, hence, the port company was not involved in any transgression. Furthermore, to protect its legal rights, the port company has already initiated legal proceedings.

  5. Paul Sadler:

    Why Paul God already had called twelve apostles of the kingdom Although Judas had fallen in transgression, the seat of his apostolic office was filled by Matthias preceding the day of Pentecost. Insofar as Paul was unconverted at the time, he could not have possibly fulfilled the qualificatios set down by the Holy Spirit to be numbered with the twelve (Acts 121-26). Of course, there are many dispensationalists who would agree with this interpretation, but teach that God ordained Paul to be the thirteenth apostle of the kingdom. Perhaps you have heard the saying, 'They jumped out of the frying pan into the fire.' In other words, we have gone from bad to worse, which is certainly the case with this view. the number twelve is stamped throughout the pages of prophecy, thus eliminating the possibility of a thirteenth apostolic office (Matt. 1928 cf. Rev. 12-21). What logical explanation then can we give for Paul's apostleship Before the foundation of the world, God foreordained that He would raise up a new apostle to reveal His eternal purpose for the parenthetical age of Grace in which we now live. Hence, Paul says 'But when it pleased God, who separated me from my mother's womb, and called me by His grace, to reveal His Son in me, that I might preach Him among the heathen Gentiles...' (Gal. 115.16). When God temporarily rolled up the building plans of prophecy and placed them aside, He made known a secret set of plans. With this program came a completely new set of blueprints. According to the counsel of His will, He had predetermined to call Paul as the masterbuilder of the project. So then, the instructions for our building program are found in Paul's epistles. Little wonder the apostles says 'I have laid the foundation, and another buildeth thereon. But let every man take heed how he buildeth thereupon.' (1 Cor. 310). It is essential to use Pauline constructio materials (grace doctrines), simply because someday soon the Building Inspector will examine our workmanship to determine if we followed His codes.

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