Definition of incorporeal in English:

incorporeal

Line breaks: in|cor¦por|eal
Pronunciation: /ˌɪnkɔːˈpɔːrɪəl
 
/

adjective

Derivatives

incorporeality

Pronunciation: /-ˈalɪti/
noun
More example sentences
  • My basic form expands and this very expansion from an uncertain core makes for the feel of incorporeality in my paintings.
  • There is an element of incorporeality - a deeply felt relationality that when attended to serves to bind us to place.
  • The intermingling of mediums scrambled distinctions between flatness and depth, stasis and motion, tactility and incorporeality.

incorporeally

adverb
More example sentences
  • For such is the nature of intellectual existences, that they can mingle with one another and with bodies, incorporeally and invisibly.
  • Fourth, He would incarnate somewhere else in one of the three aforesaid ways, but incorporeally and help the earth in a general way.
  • In one usage, it means anything believed without absolute certainty, i.e. ‘you have faith that you will not pass incorporeally through your chair.’

incorporeity

Pronunciation: /-pəˈriːɪti, -pəˈreɪɪti/
noun
More example sentences
  • In its incorporeity, it is a ready scapegoat word, like State, Establishment, the Right, the Left.
  • A church is the ideal place for a work concerning the incorporeity of vocation.
  • Thought of the divine incorporeity was suggested by absence of any altar-image.

Origin

late Middle English: from Latin incorporeus, from in- 'not' + corporeus (from corpus, corpor- 'body') + -al.

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