[ US /ˈɪmənəns/ ]
  1. the state of being within or not going beyond a given domain
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How To Use immanence In A Sentence

  • Where, of course, Divine immanence is held to mean the "allness" -- which is the strict equivalent of the infinity -- of God, evil in every shape and form will either have to be ascribed to the direct will and agency of God Himself, or for apologetic purposes to be reduced to a mere semblance, or "not-being. Problems of Immanence: studies critical and constructive
  • The sense that romanticism prioritizes image over sound because sound cannot overcome its immanence is unsettled by the voice of Farinelli, which seems to vastly increase the power of sound, his voice having been described by English listeners precisely by drawing on the vocabulary of transcendence. Sounds Romantic: The Castrato and English Poetics Around 1800
  • Seidl's paintings, with their blunted contours, blending chroma and reticulate brushwork, are all about flux, immanence and the mutating visual field.
  • And when he is seen in his immanence and transcendence, then the ties that have bound the heart are unloosened, the doubts of the mind vanish, and the law of Karma works no more.
  • These extreme advocates of what they term the divine "immanence" go so far as to deny all second causes. Q. E. D., or New Light on the Doctrine of Creation
  • The duodecad can be considered as two hexads, upper and lower; as three tetrads, working in dynamic cooperation; or as four triads in a synthesis of immanence and transcendence.
  • Immanence should not be equated with essence, if by essence we mean a substratum of materiality inherent in things; a quality or quiddity to which all things can be reduced.
  • A central idea of liberal theology is divine immanence.
  • Or, to quote the actual question of a believer in this kind of immanence, Why ask outside for a strength which we already possess? Problems of Immanence: studies critical and constructive
  • It depends, we answer, what we mean by "this doctrine"; if we construe immanence to signify "allness," we may as well admit first as last that there is no way of escape from the difficulties which these queries suggest. Problems of Immanence: studies critical and constructive
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