conscientia

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Some praises proceed merely of flattery; and if he be an ordinary flatterer, he will have certain common attributes, which may serve every man; if he be a cunning flatterer, he will follow the archflatterer, which is a man's self; and wherein a man thinketh best of himself, therein the flatterer will uphold him most: but if he be an impudent flatterer, look wherein a man is conscious to himself, that he is most defective, and is most out of countenance in himself, that will the flatterer entitle him to perforce, spreta conscientia.
Par son reuvre, nous pensons que Musinde, en tant que recteur honoraire de l'Universite de Lubumbashi, a rendu hommage, en l'illustrant, a la devise de son alma mater, scientia splendet et conscientia.
In balancing the demands of conscience with the unity of the Church and fidelity to divine revelation, the Church avoids both excessive individualism and excessive collectivism, as the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith explained in Libertatis conscientia (1986).
The Greek term syneidesis, translated into Latin as conscientia (coknowledge), and corresponding to the English word conscience, became popular in the Hellenistic period, especially among Stoic authors, both Greek and Latin.
Recta enim conscientia praemio certo solo, historia iudice factorum nostrorum ultimo, progrediamur ut patriam amatam ducamus, rogantes Domini benedictionem auxiliumque, at cognoscentes hac in terra nobis faciendum opus Dei.
12) Suggesting that the owners of Elane Photography can honor their consciences by keeping their moral beliefs out of the marketplace ignores the external orientation of conscience: conscientia refers to moral belief applied to conduct.
a4v-a5r (quotations from a5r): "Tantum enim conscientia reatus et compunctio admissi sceleris illos corrosit ut cum accessissent viri qui illos ad supplicium educerent nil preter ossa ipsa nuda consumptis carnibus et cute reperta sint .
In specific reference to critical analysis of the medical literature, they include the following questions that we, as users of the corpus conscientia, should ask (3):
Mathematics is the closest science to the divine verum genitum because the mathematicians operate with their own fictions and abstractions, whereas the other sciences do not construct their elements as meticulously and independently, because they are related to human conscientia more than to human scientia.
Ephraim Nazius, in his student dissertation De Conscientia advocati (1677), discussed the external and internal qualities an advocate should possess.
The author unpacks a subtle distinction between conscience as synderesis or conscientia (a "knowing with")--a notion bequeathed by the Stoics and developed during the Middle Ages--and anamnesis ("recollection", or "primal memory"), which is more akin to the notion contained in the writings of Paul and Augustine.
Wordsworth therefore is one of the most pertinent of poets on the subject of poetry as conscience, taken in the sense which gives it most meaning, derived as it is from the Latin conscientia meaning 'knowledge'.