(redirected from immanentist)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.
Related to immanentist: immanence
References in periodicals archive ?
The notion of natural law can be interpreted in an immanentist fashion, as for instance in Deism or in the natural right tradition.
While their methods differed, their "values" were ultimately taken from the same bolt of immanentist cloth.
Although he is heavily indebted to Negri for his analysis of the so-called postmodern condition (see 39, 70, 75, 103, 104, 108,114,153, 173, 231, 236, 258), Ward fails to give an account of Negri's proposal for resistance that operates with an immanentist ontology--specifically, the Spinozian ontology that Ward derides throughout his book (see 97, 227, 233, 242, 250).
27) For Jones, true analogical order, as distinct from its secular immanentist parodies (the "new totalisms," as he describes them), (28) is guaranteed by the fact that what is represented exceeds its representation (it cannot be contained) and hence any final appropriation.
She sketches the history of divine action from the medieval period to the present, concluding that Christians are left with the choice of an interventionist (dare we say "God-of-the-Gaps") creation or an immanentist noninterfering God closely associated with (perhaps part of) creation.
w]as my desire to reconnect with the things of the world not as strictly immanentist as one could possibly imagine?
17) Finally, Jung provided an opportunity to look at the spiritually oriented psychology of today--a scientific take on an immanentist theology, with all its strengths and weaknesses.
Pius X used the term to describe what he perceived was a unified attack on the Catholic Church by its own members; "the criticism We are concerned with is an agnostic, immanentist, and evolutionist criticism.
The immanentist ends of university education will always be disputed so long as this world is the horizon.
According to Altieri, such immanentist poetics, which descends directly from Creeley's primary mentor, William Carlos Williams, is less interested in traditional senses of meaningfulness or explanation than in the intensity or quality of awareness at any given moment (522).
These moments appear to provide a tension characteristic of Emerson: "The binomial opposition of positive and negative is not an incidental feature of Emerson's thought and language insofar as it pervades virtually all aspects of his interpretations of nature, life, social existence, values, transcendental or immanentist orientations, goals and ideals for mankind, good and evil, political forms, commerce and trade, the national character of America, and what human existence ought to be" (451).
But, of course, Hegel's thought and all modern historical, dynamic, processive, immanentist thought, stand in severe tension with much of traditional Christian philosophy and theology, because the older tradition gave Being, Stasis, Non-change the pride of place, whereas much of contemporary thought holds up Becoming, the Dynamic, Change as the highest value, seeing the static as the mode of death.