Definition of: OMNIPOTENT
REVELATION CHAPTER 19
I heard as it were the voice of a great multitude, and as the voice of many
waters, and as the voice of mighty thunderings, saying, Alleluia: for the Lord
7 Let us be glad and rejoice, and give honour to him: for the marriage of the Lamb is Come, and his wife hath made herself ready.
8 And to her was granted that she should be arrayed in fine linen, clean and white: for the fine linen is the righteousness of saints.
9 And he saith unto me, Write, Blessed are they which are called unto the marriage supper of the Lamb. And he saith unto me, These are the true sayings of God.
(Ref) KJV (Lamb = Male)
Definition of OMNIPOTENT
1: often capitalized: almighty 1
2: having virtually unlimited authority or influence < an omnipotent ruler >
(Thy creator of life, the giver of life, the giver of His/his gift)
3: obsolete: arrant (apparent / parent / father)
— om·nip·o·tent·lyad verb
Examples of OMNIPOTENT
< The nearly universal religious belief that God is omnipotent and omniscient >
Rockefeller mostly left the uncertain task of drilling to thousands of independent producers, who then competed furiously to sell him crude oil at the cheapest possible price. As a result, he was loathed by the drillers, who saw him as an omnipotent deity shadowing their lives. —Ron Chernow, Vanity Fair, May 1998
Whether or not the Big Bang truly implies that the universe was created out of nothing by an omnipotent deity in a wholly gratuitous act of love, it does demonstrate that the universe is, as philosophers say, contingent—that is, it need not have existed. —Jim Holt, Harper's, November 1994
Tad fixes another round and by the time you all troop out of the bathroom you are feeling omnipotent. —Jay McInerney, Bright Lights, Big City, 1984
Origin of OMNIPOTENT
Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin omnipotent-, omnipotens, from omni- + potent-, potens potent = (A man has power within him to create life)
First Known Use: 14th century
Between people of different faiths, or indeed between people of the same faith, the term omnipotent has been used to connote a number of different positions. These positions include, but are not limited to, the following:
A deity is able to do absolutely anything, even the logically impossible, i.e., pure agency.
A deity is able to do anything that it chooses to do.
A deity is able to do anything that is in accord with its own nature (thus, for instance, if it is a logical consequence of a deity's nature that what it speaks is truth, then it is not able to lie). (the truth and the life)
Hold that it is part of a deity's nature to be consistent and that it would be inconsistent for said deity to go against its own laws unless there was a reason to do so.
A deity is able to do anything that corresponds with its omniscience and therefore with its world plan.
Under many philosophical definitions of the term "deity", senses can be shown to be equivalent. However, on all understandings of omnipotence, it is generally held that a deity is able to intervene in the world by superseding the laws of physics, since they are not part of its nature, but the principles on which it has created the physical world. However many modern scholars (such as John Polkinghorne) hold that it is part of a deity's nature to be consistent and that it would be inconsistent for a deity to go against its own laws unless there were an overwhelming reason to do so.
The word "Omnipotence" derives from the Latin term "Omni Potens", meaning "All-Powerful" instead of "Infinite Power" implied by its English counterpart. The term could be applied to both deities and Roman Emperors. Being the one with "All the power", it was not uncommon for nobles to attempt to prove their Emperor's "Omni Potens" to the people, by demonstrating his effectiveness at leading the Empire. This presents the most controversy when applied to Abrahamic Religions, since there was no word for "Infinite Power" in Ancient Semitic Languages like Hebrew or Aramaic. (Ref) wikipedia. (By author)