(Stopping for a moment with each and every example below can make much plainer just what is being pointed to. Feel it, experience it, know it, or as Blake put it, let the doors of perception be opened. If you can taste, see, hear, smell, and feel the touch of what is described, then why the author says what she says is clearer.)
Sonia Petisco wrote:
"grace is everywhere . . .
Ripe peaches, cold spring water, the first cup of coffee in the morning, sharp cheddar cheese . . an ice-cream cone shared with a child.
Shimmering shades of grey in full moonlight, soft silver circles surrounding that moon on a moist night, undulating water ripples, mountains, rivers, lakes, seas, and the shape and smile of the one you love.
Wind in the leaves before they fall, rustling feet in the leaves later on, raindrops falling from branches when the storm has passed, church bells in the distance, fire crackling on the hearth, waves crashing, newborns crying . . .
Steely air in your lungs on a winter day, fresh-mown grass, bread in the oven, the pages of a new book, a salt sea breeze, orange groves.
Rough tree bark, dewy grass on bare feet, moist earth at planting time, snowflakes on your cheek, spring sunshine warming your face, a child folded in your arms . . .
These are notes of (a) symphony . . . "
Or to refer again to and paraphrase Blake, if the doors of perception are cleansed, we will see things in their fulness, and see that they are infinite.