San Francisco has more than its fair share of professional protesters—including those who think they have a right to live in one of the world’s most desirable places even if they can’t rub two pennies together.
A vole is a small rodent resembling a mouse but with a stouter body, a shorter, hairy tail, a slightly rounder head, smaller ears and eyes, and differently formed molars. There are approximately 155 species of voles. Wikipedia
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immanentLine breaks: im¦ma|nent
- 1existing or operating within; inherent: the protection of liberties is immanent in constitutional arrangements
More example sentences
- They were immanent in the practices and conventions of government and law and were culturally or, even more securely, racially embedded in the British people, who everywhere understood and valued them.
- The history of freedom in this country is not, as is often thought, the logical working out of ideas immanent in our founding documents or a straight-line trajectory of continual progress.
- The objects around us importune us with practical demands; there is programme of action immanent in things.
- 1.1(of God) permanently pervading and sustaining the universe. Often contrasted with transcendent.
More example sentences
- The Samhitas and Brahmanas affirm that God is immanent and transcendent and prescribe ritual worship, mantra and devotional hymns to establish communication with the spiritual worlds.
- According to her, the radical feminists worship an immanent deity in the form of a goddess or some other human construct.
- Many from the metaphysical church described a mystical and often immanent deity.
Originmid 16th century: from late Latin immanent- 'remaining within', from in- 'in' + manere 'remain'.
not have two pennies to rub together
(British, American & Australian) also not have two nickels to rub together (American)
to be very poor She's been out of work for months and doesn't have two pennies to rub together.