adversarius

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Das Gegenteil zum Frieden, der Krieg, dient als Adversarius zum Bild uber die Einheit der Nation.
devoranti: ver 1 Pedro, 5, 8: <<sobrii estote et vigilate quia adversarius vester diabolus tamquam leo rugiens circuit quaerens quem devoret>>; leo fortis de tribu luda: Apocalipsis, v.
19) "Et vere is optimus patronus in narrando, qui ita narrat, ut et adversarius ita narrare potuisse credatur" (Halm 1863, 203-204).
Partitur lintres exercitus, Actia pugna te duce per pueros hostili more refertur; adversarius est frater, lacus Hadria, donec alterutrum velox Victoria fronde coronet.
According to Kluge (1999 [1883]) Gegner is a loan translation of Latin adversarius, the German preposition gegen translating the Latin adversus which could serve as a preposition, an adverb, or an adjective, respectively.
It is remarkable in them how frequently Pope uses the plausible adversarius who urges him to 'write CAESAR's Praise' (Satire II.
Quite often, he himself represents the problems inherent in these spot(s) through impersonating the voice of a puzzled partner in dialogue or an adversarius.
136) "Quod si adversarius dicat ens dividi in possibile et impossibile non ut nomen univocum, sicut dividitur animal in rationale et irrationale; sed ut nomen aequivocum: quo pacto dividitur homo in realem et fictum; dic quod agentes de homine nunquam praemittunt hanc divisionem, assignantes eidem scientiae speculationem utriusque: cum agentes de ente praedictam divisionem praestitant; utpote tribuentes eidem potentiae examen seu considerationem tam impossibilis quam possibiliis.
Actes and Monuments was the likely source for the exposure of the false miracle by Gloucester in 2 Henry VI; Shakespeare would return to Foxe when writing Henry VIII; and he had just written two plays - King John and Richard II - which rejected Foxe's vision of the English past, and in which Foxe consequently had a ghostly presence as implicit adversarius.
The half-line adversarius est frater, seemingly a simple mention of the dramatis personae, is an unmistakable expression of the fratricidal nature of civil war.
The satirist may seem to be addressing another person, called the adversarius, who may provoke even more intense disgust and condemnation in the satirist by taking a more moderate position.
As a consequence of much archival work, Probyn has given us many more Harrises: Harris the scion of a prospering Salisbury family, which moved in the space of two generations from abject political failure to a seat in the Lords via judicious aristocratic alliances; Harris the admiring and generous friend of Henry and Sarah Fielding; Harris the adversarius of Johnson; Harris the politician; Harris the musical enthusiast.