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Bridges leading to rooms ensure total privacy and no one is allowed on without on permissio lM j D permission from the guests' personal Major Domo.
As I prayed about it, I felt like God gave me permissio n to pursue it.
If the doctor treats the patient with the permission of him or his relatives and according to scientific provisions and in this way the patient dies or encounters with loss, the doctor isn't liable; And if the doctor practices the treatment with the permission of the patient and related provisions and with regard to this rule that "the permissio n in thing requires the permission of its parts" and considering that in the common law permission of the patient means that if he encounters a damage the doctor isn't responsible and the common law knows only this thing about the permission so in these situations the patient and veterinarian is not popular.
En este sentido, en Doctor medieval habla de una permissio tolerantiae, instrumento juridico que no implica acuerdo o avenencia acerca de la materia de la celebracion.
15, [paragraph] 11, at 62 ("Nam quando permissio dicitur de actu alias bono, non solum non prohibet ilium: sed etiam cure sit bonus, dat positivam facultatem, seu licentiam, vel jus aliquod ad illum.") (author's translation).
(99) Therefore, the new Thomistic theory--extremely coherent with the wider significance Aquinas gave to what was called causae secundae in the operation of the cosmos--redefined the permissio Dei theory, reducing it from the original claim that nothing evil occurs outside of the divine will, to an authorization from the divine that ensured the devil a weak general permission to operate in the world.
(180) Chris Coppens trabaja en la edicion del aparato de glosas Animal est substantia (la edicion provisional de las primeras 30 disfinciones esta accesible en:; Tatsushi Genka en la edicion de la Suma Permissio quedam; Landau con la colaboracion de Genka prepara la edicion de la Suma Antiquitate et tempore; y John Wei la de la Suma Reverentia sacrorum canonum.
Greenblatt's use of the word "submission" suggests, moreover, the rhetorical figure "submission" or "surrender" (permissio, epitrope) that Desdemona adopts at the end of the play and which is, according to the author of the Rhetorica ad Herennium, "especially suited to provoking pity" (4.29.39).