Self-moved

Self`-moved´


a.1.Moved by inherent power., without the aid of external impulse.
References in classic literature ?
Fountains, the self-moved, the absorbed, the commander because he is commanded, the assured, the primary,--they are good; for these announce the instant presence of supreme power.
Proclus explains that since the gods are not only our superior causes but also the ones who have wisely granted self-motion to human souls, we can truly be like the gods only insofar as human beings, like the gods, can also be self-moved and self-sufficient entities, acquiring their freedom through this process of self-actualization.
If it is in motion, then it is either self-moved or moved by another.
Thus, the translation might lead one to believe that the natural body is self-moved.
For Kramer, because music "forms the remainder of every experience it engages, music may act as a cultural trope for the self, the subject as self-moved agency that remains when all of its attributes and experiences have been subtracted" (p.
Famously Aristotle makes no mention of the unmoved mover in De Caelo; instead what we get seems to be a mechanistic account of celestial motion, which in turn seems to entail that the first heaven is self-moved.