from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The character or state of being correlative; correlativeness.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a reciprocal relation between two or more things


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • So long as we assume an exclusive association between terrorism as a tactic and Muslims as a faith community, we create for ourselves a false impression of causality, rather than correlativity.

    Ahmed Rehab: A Tale of Two Terrors: Times Square vs. Jacksonville

  • But this would most likely have a higher mind correlativity than a sphere.

    A brief sidebar about design and evolution

  • It seems to me that this would mean that "mind correlativity" wasn't worth much, at least at this (perhaps weak) level.

    A brief sidebar about design and evolution

  • As I said, he also talks about how different patterns can have different strengths of mind correlativity.

    A brief sidebar about design and evolution

  • Not necessarily, says Ratzsch, because (AFAICT) he thinks that things like mind correlativity and "counterflow" allow rarified design inferences.

    A brief sidebar about design and evolution

  • The realization of enlightenment then as an event, as well as the relative degrees of spiritual development, entails a micro-cosmic and macro-cosmic correlativity.


  • At this summit hosshin seppô is revealed and one attains sokushinjôbutsu through the micro-macro-cosmic correlativity of the three mysteries and through kaji.


  • I think Del Ratzsch in his Nature, Design and Science does an excellent job of talking about purpose and "mind correlativity," especially his discussion of primary and secondary marks of design.

    Cornell offers course on intelligent design

  • Where processes are more basically concerned, their object-correlativity can disappear from view.

    Process Philosophy

  • With this equipment, such as it was, Mr. Green set to work to methodise the Coleridgian doctrines, and to construct from them nothing less than such a system of philosophy as should "virtually include the law and explanation of all being, conscious and unconscious, and of all correlativity and duty, and be applicable directly or by deduction to whatsoever the human mind can contemplate -- sensuous or supersensuous -- of experience, purpose, or imagination."

    English Men of Letters: Coleridge


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