from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state or characteristic of being incorporeal.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The state or quality of being incorporeal or bodiless; immateriality; incorporealism.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The character of being incorporeal; incorporeity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of not being physical; not consisting of matter
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Forget what you've heard about the incorporeality of the afterlife; T-Dawg, as he is known fondly among us, has first degree burns on his hands to show for the gross incivility he was subjected to.
By virtue of their incorporeality, all corporations are not persons within the definitions of the Constitution and US Federal Law, and the rights of such corporations shall be limited to those specified by law explicitly describing their effect upon corporate entities and not physical human entities.
He also begins to fall in love not only with Jamie, but with the idea of Jamie's incorporeality.
With a speed impossible for most creatures, the Gryphon took hold of the startled Runner and, before it could phase back into incorporeality, threw it into its fellows.
He often mentions the importance of conscience, but concentrates, as far as proofs go, on various design arguments, on arguments based on the incorporeality of the human soul, and on arguments involving miracles.
Some of them, such as God and the soul, can endure in their incorporeality outside sensibles.
Meanwhile, the woman's temptation is to an artificial innocence; a secret envy of God's incorporeality and impassibility.
Unlike Aristotle, however, he does not base the incorporeality and infinity of this first mover on the eternity of motion; an Aristotelian doctrine that he prefers to leave unmentioned.
That has led some to regard it as fire, for fire is the subtlest of the elements and nearest to incorporeality; further, in the most primary sense, fire both is moved and originates movement in all the others.
Here Calvin clearly thinks we know that God in himself 'is infinite, spiritual, and incorporeal; his essence includes infinity and incorporeality.
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