facultas

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Hunc extemporalis facultas commendat, adeo ut superioribus his mensibus (ut modo dicebam) in Cosmiano Leonis X convivio caeteros, qui multi aderant, poetas, proposita materia, quam referrent ex tempore, obmutescere quasi elingues fecerit, inter quos Lippus.
GROSSKOPF, Heinz, Irland in vergangener Gegenwart / Ireland in the Past Present, Facultas (Wien), 74.
Majalah Ilmiah Facultas Kedokteran Universitas Trisakti: 18-22
SIMBRUNER, Thermodynamic Models for Diagnostic Purposes in the Newborn and Fetus, Facultas Verlag, Wien, 1983.
Silvestro in Capite (Rome: Facultas Theologica Pontificii Athenei Seminarii Romani, 1935); and Alexandra Barratt, ed.
14,16,1: carminum quoque studium adfectavit, contractis quibus aliqua pangendi facultas necdum insignis erat.
Petersburg, Huck would occasionally go to the woods when he needed to think something over or when he badly needed a day's rest, but the narrative does not exercise any facultas fingendi, and there is not a shred of evidence of any magnetism, chemistry, let alone enchantment, beatitude, or pantheistic reverie along these lines.
Acta Universitatis Palackianae Olomucensis Facultas Rerum Naturalium, Biologica 81:167-190 (in Czech, with German and Russian summary).
76v, where Filippo laments that so little account is taken of rhetorical education precisely in Venice, where the practice of oratory still has such crucial importance in civic life ("Ubi in suasorio genere dicendi maior facultas habita est quam in hoc sanctissimo senaru vestro, ubi ducibus, ubi regibus ubi imperatoribus ipsis bella indicenda sanxistis?
The word 'faculty', in the sense of an Arts or Science Faculty, originates in the twelfth century; it stems from the Latin facultas (meaning 'power', 'ability', "property') which ramifies into three main branches: the power to do anything; a kind of ability and a conferred power.

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