bonorum

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It is hard, however, to divorce or distance the acts of the man from his own expressed ideas, especially given how far they lurched towards the political right: "The King is Dominus omnium bonorum, and Dominus directus totius Dominii, the whole subjects being but his vassals, and from him holding all their lands as their over-lord" (James I, 1918, 62).
Fallows bolsters the evidence of Josquin's early contact with both Compere and Du Fay by considering the inclusion of Josquin's name in Compere's motet Omnium bonorum plena, which Fallows considers "a tribute to Du Fay and his circle" (p.
In Roman law the partible inheritance was considered a pars bonorum and not a pars hereditatis, the heir who is entitled to a portion of an inheritance can choose the partible inheritance even if he renounces to the inheritance.
Qui iam pridem premuntur, qui numquam emergunt, qui partim inertia, partim male gerendo negotio, partim etiam sumptibus in vetere aere alieno vacillant, qui vadimoniis, iudiciis, proscriptione bonorum defetigati permulti et ex urbe et ex agris se in illa castra conferre dicuntur.
In the Thott manuscript, though, this friendship is just found "inter cetera bonorum operum" (59).
clxxxir: "sometimes we see men caught in these invisible nets, who had previously been of the highest repute, not only being the butt of the jests of ribald jokers, but also earning the condemnation of worthy and serious men" ("in caecis illis interdum laqueis videmus homines antea existimatissimos: non modo satyriscorum iocis ludibrio haberi: sed etiam bonorum grauiumque virorum calculum atrum mereri").
haec debent facere, dicebat, qui Deo placere desiderant, et sic [per] bonorum omnium documenta decurrens, dum meliores semper imitatus, etiam ipse se fecit imitandum.
Et rursum in omnibus particularibus bonis potest considerare rationem boni alicuius, et defectum alicuius boni, quod habet rationem mali: et secundum hoc, potest unumquodque huiusmodi bonorum apprehendere ut eligibile, vel fugibile.
The Rule considered silence indispensable for divine contemplation - both as an instrumentum bonorum operum (4: 51-54) and a means of achieving humilitatis gradum (8: 56-58) - as well as necessary for the regulation of religious life.
Cum ergo sit in medio posita facultas eloquii, quae ad persuadenda seu praua seu recta ualet plurimum, cur non bonorum studio comparatur, ut militet ueritati, si eam mali ad obtinendas peruersas uanasque causas in usus iniquitatis et erroris usurpant?