Any additional examples not listed ?
Here are a few more examples:
- Abstract: refers to something that is not concrete or tangible, but rather theoretical or conceptual.
- Existential: refers to the nature of existence, particularly with regard to the individual’s experience of life and their search for meaning.
- Metaphysical: refers to the nature of reality that lies beyond the physical world, including concepts such as causation, substance, identity, and space and time.
- Mystical: refers to the experience of a deep connection to the divine or the spiritual world, often involving a sense of unity or oneness.
- Philosophical: refers to the study of the fundamental nature of reality, existence, knowledge, values, and reason.
- Psychological: refers to the study of the mind and its processes, including thoughts, feelings, and behaviors.
- Sociological: refers to the study of society and social interactions, including their structures, institutions, and processes.
Theological: refers to the study of religion and religious beliefs, practices, and texts.
- Cosmic: refers to the universe as a whole, including all of its physical laws, processes, and phenomena.
- Elemental: refers to the four classical elements (earth, air, fire, and water) and their associated qualities and powers.
- Eternal: refers to something that exists outside of time and is not subject to change or decay.
- Infernal: refers to the underworld or hell, as believed in some religions and mythologies.
- Natural: refers to the world as it exists without human intervention or manipulation.
- Occult: refers to knowledge or practices that are hidden or shrouded in mystery, and are often associated with magic or the supernatural.
- Psychical: refers to paranormal or supernatural phenomena, such as ghosts, telepathy, and precognition.
- Temporal: refers to the realm of time and its effects, including the passing of moments, the aging of living beings, and the cycles of the natural world.