emanative


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em·a·nate

 (ĕm′ə-nāt′)
intr. & tr.v. em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing, em·a·nates
To come or send forth, as from a source: light that emanated from a lamp; kindness that emanated from a teacher; a stove that emanated a steady heat; a singer who emanated deep sadness. See Synonyms at stem1.

[Latin ēmānāre, ēmānāt-, to flow out : ē-, ex-, ex- + mānāre, to flow.]

em′a·na′tive adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
21) Creation, then, is but emanative inner production, whereby the so-called creatures are inherent in the creator, as accidents or modes of a unique self-existing substance, of which everything in nature is a part.
Another ingredient of Dietrich's conglomeration, that is, Neoplatonism, ties his project of intellectual immediacy to the Neoplatonic gradation of being: however, in Dietrich's interpretation, each soul possesses, despite its being placed in the emanative hierarchy of being, an option for a coniunctio with God because it contains in its secret depth a piece of agent intellect that is truly God and that constitutes in fact the human soul at the bottom.
Newton apparently considered God substantially present in the natural world because space and time are emanative effects of God's existence.