tolerantia

See: tolerance
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The classic definition of tolerance comes from the Latin root, tolerare or tolerantia.
De Controversiis quae Foederatum Belgium Vexant"--sections <<De Tolerantia fraterna, Et de prophetandi libertate.
79) John Locke, Epistola de Tolerantia A Letter on Toleration, trans.
The origin of this word is from the Old Greek word talao, which means endure, survive while the word tolerantia means patience.
All quotations from "A Letter Concerning Toleration" are taken from William Popple's 1689 translation of Locke's Latin original, Epistola de Tolerantia.
An initial Deductie, followed by a collection of sermons entitled De natuure en gesteldheidvan Christus Koningrijk, comprised Stinstra's principal tracts; Van den Honert responded to the latter with a book by the same title, and in 1745 had the final word in an Oratio de mutua Christanorum tolerantia.
The origin of this ongoing process is thought to be Locke's Epistola de Tolerantia.
This policy Bejczy relates to the idea of tolerantia as set forth by scholastic thinkers, in which social groups at odds with the reigning moral and religious orthodoxy, such as Jews and prostitutes, were tolerated in medieval Christian society, since on an unconscious level - though Bejczy does not discuss this - such presences were needed for medieval civilization to define itself.
149) is one of the themes of Gordon Schocket's discussion of Locke's Epistola de Tolerantia, in which the attempt had been made to argue that the regulation of religious belief was beyond the scope of the magistrate and that it was the people's right to have their own beliefs.