inserere

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(2.) In the original: Et quamquam plures esse non ambigam, qui otio ac litteris dediti statum aevi praesentis non arbitren tur i ta neglegendum, ut omnia penitus quae nunc fiunt velut nulla memoria digna silentio atque oblivioni tradantur, potiusque velint amore diuturnitatis inlecti aliorum praeclara facta qualibuscumque scriptis inserere quam sui nominis famam posteritatis memoriae nihil scribendo subtrahere, tamen ab huiuscemodi scriptione non existima vi temperandum, quando mihi conscius eram nullum ea veracius quam me scribere posse, quibus ipse interfui, quaeque praesens oculata, ut dicunt, fide cognovi et, utrum ab alio scriberentur necne, liquido scire non potui.
(41) <<Meo umili iudicio disceptandum esset utnun ordinario Codicis retinenda sit, vel porius hanc materiam post expletam tractationem de septem sacramentis inserere expediat, quod forsitan melius esset ad confusiones vitandas>> (Communicationes 31 [1999] 321).
Toen zij (Hendriena) te huis kwam voer zij uit--en schelt woorden en drigementen reden voerende--en z(e)i, dat mijn vrouw zoude gezegt hebben dat Hanna Schepers mooijer is als zij maar zij z(ei) Hanna Schepers ken haar moeijegheid en haar gat steken [Preller vertaal hierdie laaste uitdrukking heel preuts in Latyn: inserere in anus--NB].
Segun el diccionario de la Real Academia Espanola, el verbo injerir, del latin inserere, se define como:
Bede frankly acknowledges that the main source for his accounts in the Historia ecclesiastica of the visions of Barking was a liber [book] or libellus [pamphlet] (HE, 364-65) that had been compiled in the abbey itself: "In hoc etenim monasterio plura uirtutum sunt signa patrata, quae et ad memoriam aedifkationemque sequentium ab his qui nouere descripta habentur a multis; e quibus et nos aliqua historiae nostrae ecclesiasticae inserere curauimus" [In this monastery many signs and miracles were performed which have been written down by those who were acquainted with them as an edifying memorial for succeeding generations and copies are in the possession of many people.
In Definition 3 of the Principia, Newton very strikingly and paradoxically describes inertia as vis inertiae, the force of inertia, and identifies this force with materiae vis insita, translated here as "inherent force of matter." The Latin insita, used here as a past participle modifying vis, is taken from insero, inserere, insevi, insitus and means implanted, innate, or inborn.
inserere, 563-64), and when he finally brings the money, she retreats with him readily and at once (905).
In a sexually suggestive image Milton likens More to a mulberry tree that is able to graft itself to a fig who is represented by Pontia, and thence to produce very swiftly many sycamore trees liceret modo ficui morum inserere, conplures inde sycomoros quam citissime enasci (1.32.8-9).
(126) Ibid., point 2: "Quid igitur opus animas substantiales brutis inserere, si calor foeni sufficiat ad onmium sensuum internorum, externorum, et appetitus operationes?"