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 ?
grasping onto lines of flight that project us onto a plane of immanency.
The immediacy promised by him in communication with the divine and the immanency of this contact in the very soul itself, do radically defy the autonomy of immortal existence that Christianity had accustomed to preserve.
As illustrated earlier in this paper the progressive, devout, and fundamentalist women argue the religious feasibility of the simplest of issues such as pet hosting, picture viewing (El Saadawi 1994, 29), cologne wearing (El Saadawi 1994, 31), and calls to prayer that disturb the sleep of some of these women (El Saadawi 1994, 31), to the more serious issues such as the religious feasibility of using modern medicine (El Saadawi 1994, 48), mingling with non-Muslims, the immanency of the veil (El Saadawi 1994, 49), the obligation to obliterate infidels, and the ability to communicate with God:
Hugo Grotius, a Dutch jurist and student of Aquinas's early work, furthered the concept of self-defense in his book "De Jure Belli ac Pacis, which earned him the title of the 'father of international law,'" because he began applying the concept of self-defense to the "nation-state and internal order organized around it." (29) Although absent from Aquinas's writings, Grotius specifically addressed the concepts of anticipatory self-defense and the accompanying immanency requirement: