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14 (The Pope Speaks 10 [Fall 1965] 309-28, at 312); AAS 57 (1965) 756: "Equidem non negamus eorum qui has miras opiniones disseminant, haud spernendum studium tantum Mysterium vestigandi eiusque in exhaustas edisserendi divitias eiusdemque intellegentiam hominibus nostrae aetatis aperiendi, quinimmo illud agnoscimus probamusque; sed, quas proferunt, opiniones probare non possumus deque earum pro recta fide gravi periculo vos monere iubemur.
The word "monster" itself, stemming from the Latin monere, "to warn", also hints at this fact, and is suggestive not only of human fear and guilt, but of violence and aggression as well.
However, he erred: it comes from the Latin monere ("warn"; recognizable also in "monitor"), rather than from monstrare ("wonder," present in "demonstration").
2) This labeling translates into literature in the form of certain characters' monstrosity (from the Latin monere meaning "to warn"); such characters serve as portents or warnings of the dangers of admitting the excluded to the polity.
The close connection between monsters and the beholder's gaze is conveyed by the etymology of the word itself--monstrum, from monere, to warn, but also monstrare, to show, let see.
The English word monument stems from the Latin word monere, which means to remind.
As Griswold notes, "the word `monument' derives from the Latin monere, which means not just `to remind' but also `to admonish', `warn', `advise', `instruct'" (Blair et al.
The word itself comes from the Latin word monere, which means to remind, as in a warning.
In Div 2 of the maiden, Monere made amends for unseating owner George Cooper at Horseheath in January, and the Waveney members' winner Nossi Be (Dominic Parker) battled on well to resist Cut A Niche in the intermediate.
Iam veto ne aliquid incohetur aut aedificiorum aut huismodi quorumlibet operum diebus, quos Aegyptiacos; vocant, saepe etiam nos monere non dubitant' (Ep.
The same obstacle caught out George Cooper and Monere in the second division, after which Peter Bull and Heather Silk's Fergus O'D chalked up another for the South-East, chased home by two more from the Bailey yard.
The curved masonry outer wall of the King's Library was to consist of tiers of galleries, displaying the College's collection of ancient books and manuscripts as a kind of memory bank of knowledge, monumental in the sense of being a 'reminder', from the Latin monere, to remind or warn.