civitatis

References in classic literature ?
Ideo, domni, coram stryga demonstrata, crimine patente, intentione criminis existente, in nornine sanctoe ecclesioe Nostroe- Domince Parisiensis quoe est in saisina habendi omnimodam altam et bassam justitiam in illa hac intemerata Civitatis insula, tenore proesentium declaremus nos requirere, primo, aliquamdam pecuniariam indemnitatem; secundo, amendationem honorabilem ante portalium maximum Nostroe-Dominoe, ecclesioe cathedralis; tertio, sententiani in virtute cujus ista styrga cum sua capella, seu in trivio vulgariter dicto
The capacity of use was held by the one who had status libertatis, status civitatis, and status familiae, therefore he was a free man, citizen (quirit, cives romanum) and was not in the power of a pater familias.
Jan Mortier, a former aide to Liberal Democrat Lord Green, last month admitted the policy at Civitatis International, but denied the personnel were interns because they had been trained by him - even though the role was advertised on the Internwise website.
She was named recipient of the University of Texas at Austin Civitatis Award for 2011-2012 and in March of this year, she was awarded the designation of 2014 MTNA Teacher of the Year.
Contractor name : PRZEDSIEBIORSTWO CIVITATIS ADAM MATUSIAK
Middleton wrote Civitatis Amor for this occasion, which began at Chelsea and ended at Whitehall, strongly reminiscent of the entertainment in 1610 for Prince Henry.
SCV stands for either Stato della Citta del Vaticano or Status Civitatis Vaticanae, depending on which cardinal you ask.
SCV" abbreviates both "Stato della CittA' del Vaticano" and "Status Civitatis Vaticanae", the Italian and Latin names for the Vatican City State.
159) San Agustin, De Civitate Dei XX, 8, 2 (Obras completas de San Agustin, 17:544): "Si autem nunquam solveretur, minus appareret eius maligna potentia, minus sanctae civitatis fidelissima patientia probaretur; minus denique perspiceretur, quam magno eius malo tam bene fuerit usus Omnipotens.
He notes that political friendship, either between citizens of the same polity (civium unius civitatis ad invicem), or between different polities (inter diversas civitates), seems to be identical with concord.
Where the city features in religious symbolism, it is likely always to be another city than the one we dwell in: Rome, Jerusalem or Mecca; a city of the past, or a site of pilgrimage, or a city displaced into fantasy like the Jerusalem of Revelation or Augustine's Civitatis Dei.
16) "Myreae civitatis defuncto episcopo convenerunt episcopi illi ecclesiae de episcopo provisuri .