exire

See: issue
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References in classic literature ?
And therefore, whensoever it cometh to that pass, that one saith, Ecce in deserto, another saith, Ecce in penetralibus; that is, when some men seek Christ, in the conventicles of heretics, and others, in an outward face of a church, that voice had need continually to sound in men's ears, Nolite exire, - Go not out.
Principio dicendum est nullam personam egressam quinquies ultra exire posse; sed illa re plerumque decipimur, quod personam, cum tacuerit, egressam falso putamus, quae nihilo minus in proscaenio tacens loquendi tempus exspectat.
tuorum tamen ego nullum delictum arbitrar itemque te volo existimare; a me enim praetermissum est ut dicerem me eos exire nondum velle.
Sed per causam extrinsecam est impossibilis potentia intrinseca ad peccandum, scilicet per voluntatem Dei praevenientem illam voluntatem, ut semper continuet actum fruendi et ita nunquam possit potentiam suam remotam non fruendi--vel peccandi--reducere ad actum, siquidem nunquam causa secunda, praeventa a causa superiore agente ad unum oppositum, potest potentia propinqua exire in aliud ooDositum" (J.
Tnugdale, for example, is told by the angel that no one who entered the pit will ever be allowed to escape from it ("nullus, qui semel intraverit, exire amplius poterit").
En efecto, la palabra exito (tambien la forma portuguesa exito) proviene del verbo latino exire, derivado, a su vez, de ire 'ir', de donde, exire, que significaba literalmente 'ir hacia fuera, ir hacia delante' (Corominas y pascual, 1983, II: 824).
Supra uero in medio rotundam habent fenestram, unde lumen ingreditur et ut possit fumus exire, quia in medio faciunt ignem semper.
For example, the term exitus comes from the Latin word exire ('to go out or away').
Sabrina, 23, a University of Wales, Newport, graduate now based in Birmingham, mixed masculine shapes with feminine fabrics for her mainly black collection of sheer tunics and tight black pants entitled De Vita Exire - Leave This Life.
Debent etiam guaytare et guardare, badare et stonguaytare, taleyare et levantare, surgere et custodire ac scubias facere et exire ad omnem sonum castri et in sequi per universum terminum castri et si in seguendo caperetur ipse vel aliquid de suo tenentur capiens ad deliberacionem ipsius, set si vulneretur vel morietur non tenentur.
Annie Jaubert [Paris: Cerf, 1960], 348): "Deus dicitur permittere, immo et incitare propemodum adversarias virtutes exire adversum nos in proelium.
Though exit as a verb of motion seems to cohere with serpit in 102, its metaphorical force here is unclear; exire in in Ovid normally means 'emerge into', as at Amores 3.