honestus

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Secundum, licitum esse ponere actum in se indifferentem, ex quo sequuntur duo effectus, unus bonus et alter malus, dummodo bonus non sequatur ex malo, saltem compenset malum, et honestus sit finis agentis.
In Latin, however, Cicero can systematically disambiguate the two concepts: pulchritudo = [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and pulcher its cognate use of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]; honestum = [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and honestus its cognate use of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII].
4 is the most comprehensive portrayal of Palla's character and suggests the degree to which Filelfo considered his subject the most exemplary representative of the vir honestus.
The Oxford English Dictionary tells us that it derives from the Latin honestus, which is the same root as the word honor.
Poinar and Weissman, 2004) and the carabid, Gastrellarius honestus Say (Leidy, 1856).
76) G1:322 (Greek slightly amended): an interpreter must "trace the metamorphoses which in Greek the words aner, anthropos, agathos, kalos, philokalos, kalok'agathos, kakos, epicheiretes, and in Latin vir, homo, bonus and melior and optimus, honestus, pulcher and liberalis, strenuus and such national words have undergone, which were the honor of their age, and changed with it.
The complete text is: "Qualitas lucri negotiantem aut excusat, aut arguit; quia est et honestus quaestus, et turpis: verumtamen poenitenti utilius est dispendia pati, quam periculis negotiationis adstringi; quia difficile est inter ementis, vendentisque commercium, non intervenire peccatum.
The result is not merely a natural act, but an actus honestus which is supernatural and salutary.