immanence


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  • noun

Synonyms for immanence

the state of being within or not going beyond a given domain

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References in periodicals archive ?
While emphasis on the immanence of God may be compensatory to an undue weight on transcendence, immanence carries with it its own dangers.
I would have loved to help organize a theoretical and epistemological device able to receive this transformation; I have tried with the problem of the planes of immanence and the typology of planes of expression.
However, for Islam this is also a problem of immanence and transcendence.
With this orientation Daniel Barber furthers his project of exploring the implications of philosopher Gilles Deleuze's idea of immanence in the context of religion and secularism.
Somehow, the immanence in question folds back upon itself in algorithmic fashion.
When we see this from a Deleuzian perspective, however, there are some resonances between the idea of Buddhanature and immanence because it suggests that one is already complete from the very beginning and fully equipped with the power to change things, without the need to rely on any transcendent Being.
Feminism and environmentalism are explored through this lens, and the last two chapters solidify the author's thoughts on immanence and the potential union between old and new sets of value.
Immanence then, is a life and nothing else: complete power, complete bliss.
Immanence is derived from the Latin verb "manere," to stay.
Lang's concern, ultimately, is the perennial issue of immanence vs.
The individual becomes himself through the effort of the will, transcending the immanence of primordial melancholy.
Jewish faith develops this theme of intimacy, from the immanence of God in the Ark to the deeply personal images in Hosea of God not punishing but calling his people who have strayed back into relationship.
The Immanence of God in the Tropics" is a collection of short fiction from George Rosen, as he presents people far from home faced with questions about their lives, the questions of life, what's important to them, and of faith.
The central notion is that what defines continental philosophy is a kind of thinking, which Lawlor further specifies as having four "conceptual elements" (209) or "conceptual features" (viii): immanence, difference, thought, and the overcoming of metaphysics.
As Alweiss puts it, Husserl turns immanence into a substance of first order, denying any moment of exteriority (only the immanent field is absolutely given).