habitabilis

See: habitable
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36, White (1902) has this passage in Dante's Latin (but the medieval spelling of the Latin text is standardised, as given by White): "Nam, ut communiter ab omnibus habetur, haec habitabilis extenditur per lineam longitudinis a Gadibus, quae supra terminos occidentales ab Hercule ponitur, usque ad ostia fluminis Ganges, ut scribit Orosius".
Post quam insulam, ait, terra non invenitur habitabilis in illo oceano, sed omnia, quae ultra sunt, glacie intolerabili ac caligine inmensa plena sunt.) (1)
En el Renacimiento, con la ampliacion de la extension de este locus habitabilis, que historicamente habia incluido exclusivamente el norte y el este de Africa, Euroasia y los archipielagos japoneses, indonesios y europeos, empezaron a desaparecer mitos autoritarios procedentes de la epoca clasica que negaban la posibilidad de asentamiento humano en otros lares.
Some of them, including Oratio de Telluris Habitabilis Incremento (Discourse on the Increase of Habitable Land), refer to aspects of the "economy of nature." Linnaeus's starting position is in agreement with Neptunist ideas, and he affirms that all the land was under the waters in the "infancy of the world." A single island paradise emerged, where all the animals lived and where conditions were favorable for them.
En el opusculo Oratio de telluris habitabilis incremento, que aparecio en 1744, Linneo propuso:
Ovid begins by enumerating the array of the zones in heaven, splitting them into groups and directing the eye right and left (utque duae dextra caelum totidemque sinistra /parte secant zonae, quinta est ardentior illis, 45-46).(52) He repeats and varies this scheme for the five terrestrial zones (totidemque plagae tellure premuntur, 48), designating medial and intermediate positions instead (quarum quae media est, non est habitabilis aestu / nix tegit alta duas: totidem inter utrumque locavit, 49-50).