This was the second incarnation of Bab al-Shams, Arabic for Gate of the Sun, what one activist described as an "anti-settlement."
Their correspondence became The Lifespan of a Fact, the third incarnation of the essay.
Tom Baker, who played the fourth incarnation of the Doctor, said he will appear in the 50th anniversary special.
In its first incarnation, Another Country helped launch the careers of a generation of British acting stars.
Reid, to libertarian eyes, is the incarnation of our big-government malaise.
She is the incarnation of the pride and liveliness and imaginative exuberance that permit the poor to live.
For the moment he was not a man: he was just the incarnation of an idea.
There is no doubt that this constantly recurring figure is Hamsun himself in one incarnation after another.
Each one of us is a shadow, a reflection of the incarnation.
That of the Epistles is a doctrine of incarnation, appealing to the eternal manifestation of God in man.
c.1300, "embodiment of God in the person of Christ," from Old French incarnacion (12c.), from Late Latin incarnationem (nominative incarnatio), "act of being made flesh" (used by Church writers especially of God in Christ), noun of action from past participle stem of Latin incarnare "to make flesh," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + caro (genitive carnis) "flesh" (see carnage).
that act of grace whereby Christ took our human nature into union with his Divine Person, became man. Christ is both God and man. Human attributes and actions are predicated of him, and he of whom they are predicated is God. A Divine Person was united to a human nature (Acts 20:28; Rom. 8:32; 1 Cor. 2:8; Heb. 2:11-14; 1 Tim. 3:16; Gal. 4:4, etc.). The union is hypostatical, i.e., is personal; the two natures are not mixed or confounded, and it is perpetual.