everlastingness


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An entity that succeeds in retaining indefinitely its self-consciousness or that which even manages to indefinitely preserve some essence accedes to potential immortality as everlastingness.
And so, with these considerations in place, he then advances the "Ultimate Final Argument," which, as mentioned, is a cosmological argument for the everlastingness of a human soul.
Such visions of atonement, of his father being there for good, still happily ever after, are constructed out of insights, multiple perspectives, memory traces projected into symbols, double meanings, and metaphors, to give an illusion of everlastingness.
Of course, there is nothing new about associating art with immortality: Shakespeare's sonnets do so repeatedly, Donne imagines a poem as a funeral urn, and Keats sees a Grecian urn as an image of art's everlastingness.
When we took what we call 'land', we took what to them meant hearth, home, the source and locus of life, and everlastingness of spirit.
That would depend on whether the germs of staunch comradeship underlay the temporary emotion, or whether it were a sensuous joy in her form only, with no substratum of everlastingness.
3]; in virtue of His everlastingness He knows this at some time [t.
24) This dependence would be undesirable for at least two reasons: (1) the first intelligible object would not be a pure actuality, and we would be left unable to explain the everlastingness of the cosmic motion; (2) as in the case of animal motion, we should still want to know what causes the celestial [Greek Text Omitted] to think this object of thought.
That has given us a tremendous sense of stability, security and everlastingness.
Some of God's attributes cannot be reproduced in human form--for instance, His oneness or His everlastingness.
27-28, which prima facie does not seem to be relevant to the proposition concerning the everlastingness of motion.