FACTOID # 14: North Carolina has a larger Native American population than North Dakota, South Dakota and Montana combined.
 
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Encyclopedia > Miracle (disambiguation)
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A miracle is defined by many religions as an intervention of God in the universe. Jump to: navigation, search According to many religions, a miracle, derived from the old Latin word miraculum meaning something wonderful, is a striking interposition of divine intervention by God in the universe by which the operations of the ordinary course of Nature are overruled, suspended, or modified. ... Jump to: navigation, search The term God is capitalized in the English language as a proper noun when used to refer to a specific monotheistic concept of a supernatural Supreme Being in accordance with Christianity. ... Jump to: navigation, search The deepest visible-light image of the cosmos. ...


Other uses of the term include:


  Results from FactBites:
 
miracle - Search Results - MSN Encarta (242 words)
Miracle (Latin mirari, “to wonder at”), an event, apparently transcending human powers and the laws of nature, that is attributed to a special...
Miracle Worker, The, motion-picture dramatization of the early life of Helen Keller, based on her autobiography and the play by William Gibson....
A miracle, derived from the old Latin word miraculum meaning "something wonderful", is a striking interposition of divine intervention by a God in the universe by which the...
Miracle information - Search.com (2106 words)
According to many religions, a miracle, derived from the old Latin word miraculum meaning 'something wonderful', is a striking interposition of divine intervention by God in the universe by which the operations of the ordinary course of Nature are overruled, suspended, or modified.
The description of most miracles in the Hebrew Bible (Old Testament) and in the Christian New Testament are generally the same as the modern-day definition of the word: God intervenes in the laws of nature.
Miracles are central to most of Christian theology; they are the pillar upon which the reasonableness or truth of the religion is set to stand.
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