coniuratio

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A coniuratio dos irmaos nao e contra o pai, ou contra um soberano, um tirano, um inimigo, mas e para a convivencia compartilhada, livre de soberania e da inimizade.
Her inquiry focuses on the accounts of famous early Renaissance conspiracies written by some of the masterminds of the studia humanitatis: the Porcaria coniuratio by Leon Battista Alberti, the De bello Neapolitano by Giovanni Pontano, the Coniurationis commentarium by Angelo Poliziano, and the Porcaria by the lesser famous Orazio Romano.
Especially important in that analysis is the examining of the shorter Coniuratio Pulverea, against the backdrop of more verbose and well-known productions from that period by other authors.
Senala Coarelli el interes derivado de esa repeticion iconografica por los rebeldes para hacer propaganda, sustituyendo la cabeza de Roma por Italia e introduciendo una pluralidad de personajes en la escena de la coniuratio.
inter malos], non amicitia vocanda est, sed conspiratio vel coniuratio (85).
In her analyses of Vico's Coniuratio, his Orationes, his Diritto universale, and the 1725 edition of his Scienza nuova, Naddeo keeps her focus on the privileged role Rome plays in Vico's thought and the influence its example exerted on him, be it in terms of Roman civic law, Sallustian history, and/or Stoic philosophy.
80) Sus reyes, y las respectivas nationes, estaban vinculados de diversas maneras: de la adfinitas por matrimonio en las familias reales (2,41; 3,4) a un vinculo de "hermandad" (3,3) a la coniuratio (3,2).
El filosofo Giambattista Vico en una obra titulada Principum neapolitanorum coniuratio, escrita en 1703 trato sobre la conjura y sus participantes.
Pagan begins with the coniuratio by which all other conspiratorial events in Roman history tend to be measured, that involving Catiline and his archenemy Cicero, and concludes with the conspiracy that most scholars will agree probably had the most profound and long-lasting implications as a whole for the res publica populi Romani, that culminating in the assassination of Caesar.
First, Pagan identifies what she calls "formal features," including the announcement of the topic with the word coniuratio, the listing of conspirators' names, and the intervention of the Senate at the conspiracy narrative's conclusion; these are complemented by a larger group of similarities in content.
Among their topics are the law that Catullus passed, Livy and Cicero's De Domo Sua, rhetoric and history in Sallust's Coniuratio Catilinae 51, and Cato's opposition to Caesar in 59 BC.
The earliest works on this topic were composed in 1453: Leon Battista Alberti's epistle Porcaria coniuratio, and the epic poem Porcaria written by a not very well known poet, Orazio Romano, both devoted to Stefano Porcari's conspiracy against pope Nicholas V in Rome in 1453.