What does the word immanent mean?

    Part of speech: adjective

  • Indwelling; inherent.

Usage examples for immanent

  1. Transcendental knowledge is that which, going beyond the boundary of possible experience, endeavours to determine the nature of things as they are in themselves; while immanent knowledge keeps itself within the boundary of possible experience, therefore it can only apply to phenomena. – Essays of Schopenhauer by Arthur Schopenhauer
  2. Our thought cannot advance in the definite work of building up science without producing and employing a definite logical structure, with fixed principles; these principles are immanent in the work of thought, they are above all the caprice and all the differences of the individuals. – Rudolph Eucken by Abel J. Jones
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