inhere in


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Synonyms for inhere in

be part of

References in periodicals archive ?
Intimations of peace inhere in the quietness that initiates the singing of the birds, and in the "touch of light." The word Lizards, however, begins a degenerative process, undermining these images of potential accord as the process segues into a juxtaposition of natural elements and manufactured objects of war, a typical Komunyakaaian strategy for highlighting war as the abberational human undertaking it is: lizards and bullets, stars and gunbarrels.
My aim in this paper is to examine Buridan's answer to the very basic question of what it means for the soul to inhere in the body.
Like virtually all of the questions in this work, QDA 2.7 is based on a lemma from Aristotle's De anima: in this instance, the observation in De anima 2.2 that it is possible for some plants and animals to survive physical division, from which we are to conclude that before division, their souls are actually one but potentially many.(3) For Buridan, this claim raises the question of how we are to understand the presence of the soul's nutritive and sensitive powers in corporeal bodies: in what sense does the whole soul of an organism inhere in its body if a single division of the quantitative parts of that body gives rise to two new whole souls?
The extensionality principle contends that when an animating power has been derived from an extended subject, it must commensurably inhere in that subject.
Likewise, Buridan finds that language used to refer to animate capacities must be carefully interpreted so as to avoid falling into the pluralist trap of assuming that distinct capacities inhere in really distinct essences or natures.
In contrast to the French, Chaucer's Italian Tradition does not inhere in his translations of the trecentisti but is a translation of these translations" (270).
Color, material, shape, texture, and volume must inhere in a work of art as a single unit.
Although photographs may well enter into the preparatory stage of Tapley's working process, the paintings themselves are not notably photographic in feeling (except insofar as we lazily associate any form of illusionistic realism with the camera), but they resemble photographs in the way the image seems to inhere in a homogeneous surface, as in an emulsion.