immanent

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immanent

of or relating to the pantheistic conception of God, as being present throughout the universe
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).
Modernism)--stresses "method over creed" and the experience of the human individual over the pronouncements of dogmatic Authority; re-presents the moral system within a human and historical context and emphasizes the centrality of uncertainty and indeterminacy to this context; questions (or at least strives to question) relentlessly; points to the immanency of the "divine" in the human realm; and traces its origins--according to some--to such figures as Karl Marx, Sigmund Freud and Nietzsche himself (Booth 296).