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I can't happening United," s never thin contentio "There' history.
Things were difficult last year so I am happy I worked off the court to get myself back into shape and back into contentio n "(c)ings were difficult last year so I am happy I worked off the court to get myself back into shape and back into contentio n to win Grand Slams.
Vallis est scena, vallis est circus ubi currit mendax equus ad salutem, ubi vilis et abjecta contentio, ubi litium foeda deformitas" (bk.
505), he tells the King in contrasting clauses, using the figure that classical and medieval rhetoricians called contentio.
Hinc 'classium contentio,' quicumque auctor eius est et quicumque eius, interdum, statuit normas, est malum sociale.
The juxtaposition of the similiter cadens of `graciosa' and `exosa' can be termed contentio, (83) that is, a style built on contraries, while the two clauses of this sentence again exhibit equal numbers of syllables.
Hopkins concedes that while there are advantages to such a style, overall it manifests a flawed technique, an absence of "proper eloquence," and a stylistic disruption, what he calls the fracturing of a "continuity, the contentio, the strain of address.
He got mo m rning an been on m "He came an a d hope tr t ainin wo w uldn contentio "He came in on Wednesday and hopefully he will start training today, but I wouldn't think he's in contention for Saturday.
Claire McEachern has incisively observed that "the founding paradox of 'this England' lies in a state seeking to secure a universal compliance with its hierarchical imperatives through the medium of a common language diversely disseminated," (49) and David Scott Kastan has traced these paradoxical tensions with regard to the English Bible; my contentio n in the present essay is that the Book of Common Prayer represents a complex and enormously significant effort to synthesize and stabilize precisely these potential, and fundamental, conflicts.
Audio in eo tumultu annulos e defuncti patris digitis detractos esse; tamen prevaluerunt Augustinenses, cum in edibus propriis esset contentio, quamvis dictum fuerit eos postea convenisse" (Gherardi, 114).
Sermo and its rules of civility, not contentio and its confrontational methods, formed the model, and Cicero's dialogues On the Nature of the Gods and Tusculan Disputations provided the humanists with the technique of undermining philosophical certainty and substituting standards of probable truth.
This conventionalized rhetorical confrontation was, for instance, explained by Quintilian (Institutio oratoria 9:3, 81), noting that "antithesis is what [we] Romans call either contrapositum or contentio.