providere

See: provide
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Imperatorie maiestatis est officium negotiis imperii iuxta legum instituta et canonum decreta pacem et iustitiam providere et precipue ecclesie Dei, cuius precibus et oratione promoveri speramus et in domino confidentius regnare ...>>, Friderici I Diplomata (1168-1180), M.G.H.
409 [seccion] 2: <<Ipsi ius habent ad iustam remulierationem suae condicioni aptatam, qua decenter, servatis quoque iuris civilis praescriptis, necessitatibus propriis ac familiae providere possint; itemque ius habent, ut sui suaeque familiae congruenti praecaventiae et securitati sociali necnon assistentiae sanitariae provideatur>>.
e-auction service providere procurement technologies ltd for auction bid form and detailed terms and conditions which are annexed to the bid form.
Erit igitur vestri muneris, Patres conscripti, ne tanti deorum immortalium in nos beneficij memoriam abiecisse videamur ut in triduum supplicationes fiant providere.
Prudentia, senalaba Ciceron, deriva de providere que significa tanto prever como proveer.
(48.) It is interesting to note that both words 'provide' and 'provision, are derived from the same Latin word providere, which means "look ahead, prepare, supply" where pro- "ahead" + videre "to see" (related to vision).
Statuimus autem, ut quelibet provincia fratribus suis missis ad studium ad minus tribus libris theologie providere teneatur, et fratres missi ad studium in ystoriis et sentenciis et textu et glosis precipue studeant et intendant.'
Ello es como decir que vendria a menos la diligentia diligentis, es decir, aquella diligencia que ex fide bona se puede exigir del bonus paterfamilias, o en otras palabras, la diligencia que impone un esfuerzo significativo y absoluto, mas alla del cual no sea posible providere divinare o sea repellere maiorem impetus [33].
Tunc enim possunt filii habere propitium Deum, si debitam honorificentiam rependant parentibus, circa obsequium illorum faciles, in contemptu difficiles, scientes filii numquam adversus parentes providere debere (AMBROSIASTER, Colosenses, 200).
As its etymology implies (Latin providentia, from providere, "to foresee"), Providence refers to an act of God derived from his perfect knowledge of the past, present, and future.
(57) "Intimae vero deliberationis et considerationis proprium cuiusque sensus intelligere passionem et ex iis quae nuntiant colligere quid sit illud, et praesens quidem accipere, dbsentis autem meminisse, futurum item providere".
Augustine and Aquinas had linked the virtues of phronesis to the care and foresight of God (providere) and Renaissance scholars such as Leonardo Bruni and Lorenzo Valla argued that "prudence was no longer the equivalent of providence but rather an ethical strategy that gave new emphasis to the individual's will." (11) This secularization of prudence coincided with Machiavelli's attempts to link prudentia to a "necessary dissimulation" and prudential rhetoric.

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