litterae

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Without the presence of faith, the person cannot encounter the mysteries being revealed in the sacrae litterae.
This occurred with the development of LITTERAE (Alves & Vale, 2011), a web application designed to annotate translation process data using the rationale of corpus linguistics.
1) Some wanted the schema to be titled simply Nuntius or Epistola pastoralis a concilio ad homines huius temporis or even Litterae synodales a concilio ad mundum or Declaratio ecclesiae ad dialogum instituendum cure mundo huius temporis or Declaratio ecclesiae ad mundum hodierum instead of being called a pastoral constitution.
Kaunas: Litterae universitatis, 478-485 (in Lithuanian).
In one essay, Wolfe sketches this older notion of humanism and its several hallmarks: 1) a passion for bonae litterae, roughly translatable as the masterpieces of the old Western tradition, in their original languages; 2) the primacy of rhetoric, understood as part of the education that creates engaged and articulate citizens; 3) a return to the sources--in the spirit of, say, the Catholic Ressourcement theological movement--and the development of a historical sensibility.
Litterae rarae: Biblioteca Musashino Academia Musicae [A Catalogue of Rare Books in the Library of the Musashino College of Music].
In the case of Crinito, who was also cited in the epistle to Arguijo, Lope acknowledges a recognized scholar of litterae humaniores, pupil of and successor to Poliziano.
Emser and other humanists pursued documentation diligently but also, paradoxically, did not hesitate to invent facts such as subjects' alleged attachment to bonae litterae and the scriptures.
Since the late 1990s, investigations into notions of the "trace," (5) as well as a fascination with the codes embedded in texts, such as the litterae formatae (6) and other covert meanings of texts and combinations of letters and numbers, have been bound into my work.
II, 1,4[degrees], 62, Litterae, Goppinger Beitrage zur Textgeschichte 69 (Goppingen: Kummerle, 1983), 4 and 7; and Dietrich Schmidtke, Ursula Hennig, and Walther Lipphardt, "Fussener Osterspiel und Fussener Marienklage;' Beitrage zur Geschichte der deutschen Sprache und Literatur 98 (1976): 231-88, 395-423.
The first is simply their enjoyment of a writer's command of rhetorical tropes and figures, of which one is obscurity: in their narratives, he says, ancient philosophers use "a most beautiful figure of speech, the involucrum" ("pulcherrimam involucri figuram") in order to attract and please the reader at the literal level (fables, compared to direct instruction, "lectorem magis alliciant" and "secundum litterae superficiem gratiora sunt").
Ambiunt in senatu theologorum aliquid esse, et verentur ne, se renascantur bonae litterae et si resipiscat mundus, videantur nihil scisse, qui antehac vulgo nihil nescire videbantur.