consequentia

See: result
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Consequentia autem principalis argumenti est evidens: nam id, quod continetur in ratione superiori, quae ad plura se extendit, continetur eminenter.
Considerando significatum, omnia huiusmodi nomina, sive operationis sive privationis sive consequentia naturam sive habitudinis, ostendunt naturam.
This linking of Triunfo's pleasing demeanor to his given name, reminiscent of the Latin dictum "nomina sunt consequentia rerum," invites us to reflect on the name's connotations.
Nomina sunt consequentia rerum--Names are the consequences of things," runs a line in Dante's La Vita Nuova (1295).
51), he creates a pun on his name (Petra-, rock), applying the Dantean maxim 'nomine sunt consequentia rerum' (Vita nova XIII, 4) to create a (super)natural relationship between himself and LauraMedusa.
Frente al aristotelismo gno mico, Dante, en el Convivio, habia puesto de manifiesto la relacion entre el nombre y la esencia de la realidad por este designada: <<la definicion es la razon que significa el nombre>> (3, 11), consideracion que retoma en la Vita nuova en razon de la naturaleza de Amor: <<Nomina sunt consequentia rerum>> Asi, el nombre de Eva, y por extension su esencia, fue definido por san Isidoro en el capitulo Sobre los nombres con presagio de sus Etimologias como <<vida, como calamidad o como 'ay'.
Ab esse ad posse valet consequentia, (4) como decian los medievales.
En realidad no es necesario, basta que sea correcta y, en todo caso, que se cuente con modus ponens, se verifique el teorema de la deduccion y se tenga contraposicion (o bien "contradiccion implica trivialidad" y la consequentia mirabilis) (Nepomuceno y Soler 2009).
O mito filosofico, entao, e racional e e utilizado em consequentia de uma escolha de reflexao metodologica e e uma manifestacao de interesses filosoficos.
But, before we do so we must yield concern to the condition of such a relation and determine whether all names are the result of things (nomina sunt consequentia rerum) (12) or rather, as Isidore of Seville maintained, that some names are imposed not according to nature but arbitrarily and can be called conventional ("Non omnia nomina a veteribus secundum naturam imposita sunt, sed quaedam et secundum placitu").
152 quod nunquam effecisset ipsius iuris scientia, nisi eam praeterea didicisset artem, quae docere rem uniuersam tribuere in partes, latentem explicare definiendo, obscuram explanare interpretando, ambigua primum uidere, deinde distinguere, postremo habere regulam qua uera et falsa iudicarentur et quae quibus propositis essent quaeque non essent consequentia.
It seems clear that we should range [these activities] with that way of dealing with words that regards them, as Pound says, as "consequences of things" ("nomina sunt consequentia rerum", Thomas Aquinas); and with the other, the female role, the way of the modeller, that symbolist way with words that regards things, in the last analysis, as the consequences of the words that name them.