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Related to avaritia: Seven deadly sins, 7 Deadly Sins
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3) I agree with Richard Kay (6-7, note 11-22) that Dante preferred the term cupiditas to avaritia: "Instead of the term avaritia used by Aristotle's Latin translator, Dante prefers its synonym, cupiditas, which denotes a more generalized greed than "avarice' usually does.
It is our contention one of these fundamental errors--or sins, in 16th century terms--is that of Avaritia.
Arguing that Siegfried's luxuria, Kremild's avaritia, and Hogen's superbia represent the same vices in Brahe, Andersen marshals an impressive array of arguments to support his claim, but there is something unsettling about the ever shriller urgency and assurance with which his assertions are made: 'Es lasst sich nicht bestreiten, dass alle drei allegorisch angeprangerten Todsunden verschleierte Anspielungen auf [Brahe] sind' (p.
The most important witness to Poggio's disaffection is his Latin dialogue De avaritia, which he published in 1429 as his first essay in the dialogue form.
Note Glaber's use of filargiria, the neologism used by Cassian, rather than the standard term avaritia used by e.
A: the catastrophic Roman failures under the command of the nobles Bestia and Albinus, who notwithstanding their hereditary claim to virtus suffer from the vices of avaritia and imperitia.
Una inversion en la relacion, es la manifestada en un sermon de Etienne Langton, maestro de Teologia en Paris hacia 1180, en el que se exponia que Duo sunt que ducunt hominem ad infernum: avaritia et luxuria.
81, 1: Romanos iniustos, profunda avaritia, communis omnium hostis esse; eandem illos causam belli cum Boccho habere quam secum et cum aliis gentibus, lubidinem imperitandi quis omnia regna advorsa sint; Tac.
12, addressed to Postumus (senator and proconsul, a relative), the poet pits the fidelitas, pudicitia and castitas of a lonely wife pining at home against the avaritia and virtus of her husband who, lured by the promise of spoils, follows Augusti fortia signa to Parthia.
Sins and virtues of Outsourcing Deadly Sin Outsourcing Holy Virtue Outsourcing Equivalent Equivalent Superbia (pride) Self-righteousness Humility Openness Avaritia (greed) Asymmetry Liberality Reciprocation Luxuria (lust) Lavishness Chasity Conservation Invidia (envy) Imitation Kindness Innovation Gula (gluttony) Gamesmanship Temperance Restraint Ira (wrath) Impatience Patience Resolution Acedia (sloth) Apathy Diligence Consistency
2) The Seven Deadly Sins are superbia (pride), invidia (envy), ira (anger/wrath), acedia (sloth), avaritia (avarice/greed), gula (gluttony), and luxuria (lust).
The Themes and Motives of a Polemic" and "The Theater of the World in the Moral and Historical Thought of Poggio Bracciolini"--both provide fascinating close readings of the genesis of two major dialogues by Poggio, De avaritia and De varietate fortunae.