caedes

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Multa utrimque volnera, multa passim caedes est; iam ne duces quidem Romani incruenti pugnant.
Texto: Primum Moises mutavit flumen in sanguinem et Iesum postremo aquam emisit de latere, una cum sanguine fortassis proppter duas caedes, alteram iudicantis, alteram vero clamantium: aut propter credentes et non credentes.
Qui scriptis jussit tabulis compescere caedes, Furta & adulteria, & perjurae crimina fraudis; Quive vagis populis circundare moenibus urbes Auctor erat; Cererisve beavit munere gentes; Vel qui curarum lenimen pressit ab uva; Vel qui Niliaca monstravit arundine pictos Consociare sonos, oculisque exponere voces; Humanum sortem minus extulit: utpote pauca Respiciens miserae tantum solamina vitae.
Aun y asi, podemos observar como en esas nominadas Hispaniae provinciis los visigodos de Walia penetraron y actuaron contra esos grupos depredadores: Romani nominis causa, intra Hispanias caedes magnas efficit barbarorum.
Die griechische Parallele [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] zwingt zur Herstellung occis<i>o, die ihre Bestatigung in den Glossen findet: CGL 2, 449, 8 <<[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] occisio caedes iugulus hoc iugulum>> (Gloss.
14) Primum facinus novi principatus fuit Postumi Agrippae caedes [.
illam inter caedes pallentem morte futura fecerat ignipotens undis et Iapyge ferri, contra autem magno maerentem corpore Nilum pandentemque sinus et tota veste vocantem caeruleum in gremium latebrosaque flumina victos.
It was Lemkin who coined the neologism 'genocide' (from the Greek cenoz, 'stock', 'race', and the Latin caedes, 'killing', 'murder') to define the crimes that were being perpetrated in Europe, (24) crimes that were also unprecedented in their legal implications.
The wording of the next stanza is also influenced by Beza's line, Regnant vndique vis, rapina, caedes (v.
2, the order to kill the emperor was given specifically to the cavalry (|equites, quibus mandata caedes erat'); but the biographer has them pause momentarily upon reaching the Forum ('parumper restiterunt'), a detail Tacitus ignores (see below).
Suetonius begins the final book of his De vita Caesarum, in which were covered the lives of Vespasian, Titus and Domitian, with a ringing endorsement of the Flavian dynasty: the principates of Galba, Otho and Vitellius are characterised baldly with the very first word of the Book as rebellio, a negative assessment which is underlined by caedes.