In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The artist does not copy God's creation, but continues it through the impression upon matter of the human spiritual character derived from the vital action immanent in the soul.
- And that mind is immanent in matter, which is partly inside the body - but also partly ‘outside,’ e.g., in the form of records, traces, and perceptibles.
- First of all, if we think of meaning as immanent in use, we cannot attribute massive illogicality (or wildly different logicality) to other speakers.
- Although this political dimension remained immanent in the Manifesto, it would not be long before it asserted itself, and henceforth the history of the movement would need to be considered in relation to its political position.
- They were immanent in the practices and conventions of government and law and were culturally or, even more securely, racially embedded in the British people, who everywhere understood and valued them.
- We are not speaking, as the existentialists would have it, of dangers and dilemmas that are immanent in the very nature of the human condition.
- Rather, leaders are always immanent in political processes where power appears, retrospectively as it were, to illuminate the discursive field of contestation and its victors.
- The hierarchy immanent in this account of the body politic relies on the mystical correspondence between the three vital organs in humoral physiology: the liver, the heart, and the brain.
- The word was not a pathogen: it was a catalyst, and the disease itself immanent in humanity at large.
- As a coexistence of opposites, the sacred is immanent in pure awareness, the ground of language and thought.
- The distinction drawn is at best artificial - domestic disorders have a habit of impacting on international relations - but it serves to focus our attention on the potential for dislocation that was immanent within the Cold War's ending.
- Is our knowledge really widened in such a way by pure practical reason, and is that which was transcendent for speculative reason immanent in practical reason?
- The prospect is already immanent in these immediate demands.
- The history of freedom in this country is not, as is often thought, the logical working out of ideas immanent in our founding documents or a straight-line trajectory of continual progress.
- It means there is an expressive logic immanent to the medium as such, immanent in the material as it were.
- The objects around us importune us with practical demands; there is programme of action immanent in things.
- But the aim of the book is to focus on issues of principle, some of which are immanent in existing legal rules and practices, some of which are not recognized and which are commended on normative grounds.
- It followed that a substantive legal restriction on the rights to life and liberty must not, as its inevitable corollary, excessively infringe on other rights immanent in them.
- A better starting point would be a theory which stresses the immanent nature of conflict within discourse, something akin to the work of Mikhail Bakhtin.
- One characteristic of kata is that they have a kind of immanent energy within them, capable of making manifest that which is latent.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.