inhere in

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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.
To this end, the theory of connotation grounds the language he uses to refer to different psychological operations without committing him to the view that those operations must inhere in different things.
29) The more specific aim of his dualist theory is therefore to explain how it is possible for a single immaterial substance possessing different powers to inhere in a single physical body.
Buridan outlines his view in reply to Averroes' argument that it is impossible for indivisibles, such as the human intellect, to inhere in divisible subjects, such as the human body.
In response to (A1), Buridan points out that although the intellect is moved in the hand and at rest in the foot simultaneously, "this is not a contradiction," because "those motions do not inhere in it, nor are they commensurably related to it" (QDA 3.
For the body of Christ is neither moved in itself, nor by a motion inhering in it, just as the size of the host does not inhere in it.
Buridan is making the subtle but important point here that although no naturalistic model can explain how human souls inhere in their bodies, we have no a priori reason for supposing that only naturalistic models need apply.
And how could a divisible and extended thing inhere in an indivisible and unextended thing?