from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The quality or state of being one; singleness or wholeness.
- n. Singularity; uniqueness.
- n. A state or condition of perfect harmony or accord: "He intuited global truths. He thrilled at his oneness with humanity” ( Sally Jacobs).
- n. Sameness of character: the disagreeable oneness of roadside landscapes.
- n. Unison; agreement: oneness of mind and purpose.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. State of being one or undivided; unity.
- n. The product of being one or undivided.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The state of being one; singleness in number; individuality; unity.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality of being just one, and neither more nor less than one; unity; union.
- n. Sameness; uniformity; identity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being united into one
"I know that I had a merging with what I call oneness, I am," she says.
This doorway is connected to the energy center I call the oneness center, which is located at the top of the head, and relates to feeling connected to a larger whole: God, Spirit, Higher Self, Nature, the Divine, or the Universe.
This manifest oneness is for Shelley a matter not of belief but of awakening practice, a being
The intimacy of this oneness is expressed in these words, thou in me, and I in thee.
Introduce the concept of "oneness" - we are all in this together.
The oneness is the focus, and sex can either continue or not continue depending upon the destiny of the individuals involved.
It is the art of immersing ourselves so thoroughly in the idea of oneness that the creations, the visions, the solutions we offer the world are in the service of the whole human family.
“Not two” is in part a recommendation for experientially achieving oneness through the practice of meditation, informing the holder of the “two” of the narrow and limited scope of her/his understanding, where the idea of oneness may, for now, be conceived at many levels, starting with the physical, the subtle, and the samaÌdhic.
Our oneness is our common rootedness — and I was so pleased to hear Bishop John this morning speaking about the importance of the word common — our common rootedness in Jesus Christ, being where Jesus is, and I'll have more to say about that in a moment.
In the age of quantum physics and string theory, the experience of oneness, which is so fundamental to many spiritual traditions, can no longer be dismissed as a fairy-tale.