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  • noun

Synonyms for immanency

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


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References in periodicals archive ?
29) Although absent from Aquinas's writings, Grotius specifically addressed the concepts of anticipatory self-defense and the accompanying immanency requirement:
184) See Ze'ev Segal, Free Speech: Between Myth and Reality (Tel Aviv: Papyrus, 1996) at 72 (suggesting adding the immanency requirement to the near certainty test so as to closely resemble the clear and present danger test) (in Hebrew); Avner Barak, "The Near Certainty Test in Constitutional Law" (1989) 14 Iunei Mishpat 371 (expressing a similar view for buttressing the near certainty test's requirements) (in Hebrew).
14) Then Steven Goldsmith effectively completed a dialectic when he argued, in Unbuilding Jerusalem: Apocalypse and Romantic Representation (1993), that Blake's radical immanency reflects nothing so much as the central idea under which liberal-democratic culture has been staging political debate since Paine: namely, the notion that representation is equivalent to action, as if freedom of speech and actual freedom were one and the same, or as if speaking, writing, and reading amounted to political doing.
See especially chapter seven of LeConte, Evolution, "Some Logical Consequences of the Doctrine of The Divine Immanency" in which LeConte asserts that "Divine immanency carries with it the solution of many vexed questions.