1611), Covarrubias advanced the hypothesis that comoedia is derived from Como, "dios de la lascivia, del comer y del bever en chacota; en cuyas fiestas los moqos componian versos descompuestos, yen ellos notavan los defetos y vicios unos de otros, hasta que pot ley se les reprimio y vedo esta poesia licenciosa" (god of lasciviousness, of heavy eating and drinking; in whose feasts the young men composed disordered verses, exhibiting the defects and vices of each other, until they were reprehended
by law and this licentious poetry was prohibited); quoted from the Tesoro edited by Martin de Riquer (Barcelona: Horta, 1943).
In the area of international justice, this means empowering global courts to hold individuals criminally accountable for those violations of international human rights law or the laws of war that are universally reprehended
Scandal and defamation are indeed reprehended
(Romans 1:29-30), but these are not necessarily lies (as we have seen).
22) Finally, because the third part of the treatise embraces precisely that kind of sensual relationship which has been thoroughly reprehended
up to that point, it seems to describe a `new world' and one in many ways discontinuous with parts one and two.
40) She was, therefore, bound to be reprehended
by the Bishop of London for addicting herself to the wanton pleasure of smoking and of making music in public, both thought to be inventions of the devil made to inflame the passions of the addicts and of the listeners and to entice them to fall into debauchery.
13) But it is not clear what evidence exists of any international crime if any state in the international order has not made the reprehended
act a crime under its municipal law.
In the recordings, judges and prosecutors insulted and reprehended
prime minister Adnan Menderes of the overthrown government, president Celal Bayar and other suspects.
Meanwhile, to be sure, it must not be thought that there is nothing in this usury of wealth that can be reprehended
In his reviews for Blackwood's, (10) Aytoun reprehended
much of the literature of his age for its "far-fetched metaphors and comparisons," "mystical forms of speech," unfortunate penchant for contemporary subjects and regrettable departures from the "safe, familiar, and yet ample range of recognized Saxon metres.
When so famous a conductor as Sir Thomas Beecham was reprehended
by Britain's Musical Times for reviving Saint-Saens's "meretricious pieces" executants who lacked Beecham's popularity and egotism had little incentive to spring to Saint-Saens's defense, and seldom found the outcome profitable if they did.