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Denotation vs. Connotation

immateriality

[im-uh-teer-ee-al-i-tee] /ˌɪm əˌtɪər iˈæl ɪ ti/
noun, plural immaterialities for 2.
1.
state or character of being immaterial.
2.
something immaterial.
Origin of immateriality
1560-1570
1560-70; immaterial + -ity
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for immateriality
Historical Examples
  • With the theory of the immateriality of the body, you are able to see everywhere nothing but spirits.

    What is Property? P. J. Proudhon
  • Professor Faraday held to the immateriality of physical objects.

    The Right Knock Helen Van-Anderson
  • Indeed, there is nothing which affords better proof of immateriality than the act of eating.

    Pedagogical Anthropology Maria Montessori
  • immateriality, spirituality, is with Thomas primarily intellectual.

  • Does that immateriality, which in my opinion you have sufficiently proved, necessarily include eternal duration?

  • Nothing short of this will agree with the modern notions of immateriality.

  • If this assertion be admitted as true, it affords not the least evidence for the immateriality of mind.

  • These passages are sometimes quoted as a supposed proof of immateriality.

  • There is one argument commonly employed for the immateriality of the soul, which seems to me remarkable.

  • She felt a sense of the vastness of time, and of the immateriality of all things.

    Istar of Babylon Margaret Horton Potter

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Difficulty index for immateriality

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Word Value for immateriality

20
22
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