There is a need to go deeper into a so-called spiritual belief system of your own divining.
Her father fled Libya four years after Col. Gaddafi came to power, divining where the country was heading.
In the parish of Crôle lived a man named Jacques Aymar, supposed to be endowed with the faculty of using the divining rod.
Had Tyisandhlu, divining his wishes, indeed forestalled them?
Ya-Bon woke up and smiled, or rather, divining the presence of his captain, smiled even before he woke.
Dukkerin dook, the fortune-telling or divining spirit or demon.
Several, divining his condition, stole wondering, apprehensive glances at him.
Paul, divining that she meant the kitchen, fled down-stairs.
I was staring at her, looking into the past which she had conjured up, divining things she had passed lightly over.
After a cold and snowy night it needed a divining rod to find it.
c.1300, from Old French devin (12c.), from Latin divinus "of a god," from divus "a god," related to deus "god, deity" (see Zeus). Weakened sense of "excellent" had evolved by late 15c.
"to conjure, to guess," originally "to make out by supernatural insight," mid-14c., from Old French deviner, from Vulgar Latin *devinare, dissimilated from *divinare, from Latin divinus (see divine (adj.)), which also meant "soothsayer." Related: Divined; diviner; divining. Divining rod (or wand) attested from 1650s.
c.1300, "soothsayer," from Old French devin, from Latin divinus (adj.); see divine (adj.). Meaning "ecclesiastic, theologian" is from late 14c.