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 ?
Another key feature of the plane of immanence is that, as a particular section of chaos, it inevitably has a specific orientation, some 'principle' of selectivity by which it aligns the infinity of chaos with something concepts can grasp, even if that principle becomes visible as such only after the concepts have been created.
The quality of unity cannot be separated from reality and from God's existence, just as omni-presence, comprehensiveness, encompassment, and immanence cannot be negated from Him.
It would be a lengthy footnote that followed through the role of immanence in design methods as much as in art history, see Otto Pasch, The Practice of Art History, Harvey Miller, London, 1999 or philosophy, Gilles Deleuze in particular has much to say on the topic.
However, for Islam this is also a problem of immanence and transcendence.
Instead, it draws its authority from its own immanence.
Reconciling the transcendent nature of Christianity with the immanence characteristic of Japanese religious sensibilities is a formidable task.
Lang's concern, ultimately, is the perennial issue of immanence vs.
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.
The subsequent parts deal with a variety of topics including the immanence of performance in medieval song, early recorded performances of Chopin's waltzes and mazurkas, musical notation, the Lulu character (Berg), gender and dualities of music, history and archetypes and so on.
This bad metaphysics of capitalism, in Ward's account, is sustained by the postmodern theorists of immanence who articulate an ontology that forgets its indebtedness to the transcendent--that is, the "integrating dynamics of globalization perfect the realization of Spinoza's monism: God is the one substance of which all else are modifications" (97).
It is of the greatest theological moment therefore that precisely within this depiction of God's transcendent freedom over the whole world-order we find the doctrine of God's image, that is to say, of the real presence, or immanence, of the deity within the world through the person of man.
Daniel Higgs is a Christ-haunted mystical poet whose lyrical and spiritual preoccupations parlay into gospel-infused mantras that both revel in the glorious immanence of a loving God and impart an apocalyptic flavor of Old Testament prophetic terror.
The transcendental realm of a life is absolute immanence, where absolute does not indicate a separation from living beings, but rather a separation from partial and illusory senses of immanence, that is, immanence to worlds of objects and subjects.