invidia


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And in doing the research I discovered that Invidia was described as this green-eyed temptress, an evil demoness that would come and accost you in your sleep, almost like a vapour that would attack you and take over your mind.
At 212 pages, Invidia is an intelligent, refreshingly different book that will appeal to anyone who enjoys science fiction or action/adventure novels.
Numai dupa invidia altora iti dai seama de propria ta valoare.
Segun hemos podido comprobar mas arriba, en la "Oracion sobre la Vida y Pasion de Cristo ", nuestra dominica se reconoce afectada o preocupada por seis de los siete pecados capitales, aquellos que la literatura penitencial habia fijado en la regla sagilia, una diccion nemotecnica que contiene la inicial de cada uno de los siete vicios o pecados capitales: superbia, avaricia, luxuria, ira, gula, invidia, acidia (pereza) (18).
But happiness is a rather subjective matter, well expressed by the Italian poet Metastasio: "Se a ciascun l'interno affanno si leggesse in fronte scritto, quanti mai, che invidia fanno, ci farebbero pietal" ("If everybody' s internal pain were written on his forehead, many who are envied now, would be pitied instead.
So scrupulous was his administration that Paterculus would judge his achievement comparable to the glory of the consuls of old, were it not for that natural tendency to prefer the past to the present: "nisi quod naturaliter audita visis laudamus libentius et praesentia invidia, praeterita veneratione prosequimur" (2.
Vide de representation mais riche de texte, chacun des medaillons de l'arbre de droite propose, de son cote, le commentaire d'un trait moral negatif (emulatio, fornicatio, homicidium, ira, immunditia, luxuria, inimicitia, dissentio, rixa, invidia, contentio, ainsi que desespoir, desesperatio, et cupidite, cupiditas).
Tomado del latin invidia, a su vez, derivado de invidere, 'mirar con malos ojos'.
Los versos del Marques de Alenquer pueden ser freno a Italia, e invidia los del Principe de Esquilache[.
The Disavowal of Invidia in Roman Iamb and Satire, Papers of the Liverpool Latin Seminar 3, 183-208.
Bridget Balint has a similarly sophisticated essay on the new emphasis that certain poets of the high Middle Ages, who had become enamored of Ovid, gave to the vice of invidia (envy).