temperantia

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The first of the lectures was delivered at Christmas, 1528 (De potestate civili); De homicidio (June 11, 1530); De matrimonio (January 21, 1531); De potestate Ecclesiae prior (end of academic year, 1532); De potestate Ecclesiae posterior (May--June 1533); De potestate Papae et Concili (April--June 1534); De augmento charitatis (April 11, 1535); De eo ad quod tenetur (June 1535); De simonia (May--June 1536); De temperantia (1537); De Indis (January 1, 1539); De iure belli (June 18, 1539); and De magia (July 10, 1540).
45) Platonis Charmides de temperantia ab Angelo Politiano in latinum e graeco sermone ad magnanimum Laurentium Medicem Petri filius conversus (Poliziano 1498: cc.
On the spines of the books are inscribed, reading from bottom to top, the names of three of the four cardinal virtues (fortitudo, temperantia, prudentia) and the three theological virtues (spes, fides, caritas).
The Romans and the early Christian Church called it temperantia, temperance, the restraining of emotional excess.
His evaluation of this case is certainly consistent with his conclusions about the use of very expensive foods, in De temperantia.
26) For the text, see the Urdanoz edition, Relectio de temperantia 1004-69.
Nam et virtutes, quibus peccata opponuntur, secundum hanc differentiam specie distinguuntur: manifestum est enim ex dictis quod virtutibus theologicis homo ordinatur ad Deum, temperantia vero et fortitudine ad seipsum, iustitia autem ad proximum.
The Temperantia basin's influence has been widespread.
A painting of a 'Renaissance Interior with Banqueters' by Bartholomeus Van Bassen in around 1618-20 shows a 2-tiered buffet in a Dutch interior with two dishes (of silver or pewter) similar in size to the Temperantia basins (from the collection of Raleigh, North Carolina Museum of Art illustrated in Axel Ruger, Vermeer and Painting in Delft, National Gallery, London 2001, p.
Nam cum circa voluptates arcendas, temperantia maxime versetur, in ipsa coniugii voluptate arbitrantur nosease temperantes.
Temperance" should here be read as temperantia, Cicero's Latin translation of Plato's "sophrosune," self-restraint or self-control.
This use of terms is also evident in Bruni's letter to Pope Eugenius IV concerning the translation of Aristotle's Politics: "Cum igitur duae sint (ut ita dixerim) vitae--una negotiosa et civilis in agendo reposita, in qua iustitia, temperantia, fortitudo ceteraeque morales virtutes dominantur; altera otiosa, contemplationi vacans, in qua sapientia et mens et scientia ceteraeque intellectivae virtutes locum habent .