sententia


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Laudanda nimirum Herculis Thebani sententia cui, apud poetam, nulla maior deferri poterat optio quam ut tyranni, in quem omnes summo exardent odio, libaret cruorem, quod nullus gratior aras tingeret liquor nullaque magis opima victima quam tyrannus Iovi mactari posset.
Sententia est cogitatio practica, seu cogitatio cum agendi conatu (A6.
In the Sententia libri Ethicorum, this condition of friendship between polities is termed "concord," but it does not yet receive the designation "peace.
11) Drawing on this past work, Marjorie Donker, in Shakespeare's Proverbial Themes: A Rhetorical Context for the "Sententia" as "Res," has more recently argued that the Elizabethan love of proverbs, of aphorisms, of maxims, of sententiae, especially their use in grammar school curricula, produced "a strong theoretical paradigm that made the sententia the ordering principle of poetic discourse" and that "Shakespeare constructed dramatic poems shaped by the implications, applications, extensions, and other permutations" of a sententia.
Adams includes notes on the accompanying sonnet by Joly and comparative notes on the Greek sententia in Boissard's own hand on the copy maintained by the Royal Library in Brussels.
A Blue Omega Entertainment presentation in association with Sententia Entertainment of a Roberts/David Films production.
Metallica tribute act Sententia play at The New Inn, Marsden.
Ben e vero che, per haver esso monsignore uno giovine in casa che compone un libro d'Orlando, considerava de veder questi libri per cavar qualche passo o sententia et per questo monsignore ricercha dicti libri a la signoria vostra et io havero li rimandaro a la illustrissima signoria vostra a la cui bona gratia semper mi racomando" (54).
In particular, Hess draws attention to the senatorial practice of relatio, sententia, censere, and the promulgation of a letter conveying the assembly's decisions.
Wrye Sententia is the director for Center for Cognitive Liberty and Ethics.
A sententia was not merely an impressionistic content division, but, according to a well-known definition of Isidore of Seville, it coincides with a colon; it is a coherent though not a complete semantic unit, and a number of such cola/sententiae make up the completed thought that is a periodus.
The earlier part of the volume gives a brief outline of the development of early monasticism, and of monastic rules in the Latin West to the beginning of the sixth century; a discussion of the only manuscript of the Rule, Paris, Bibliotheque Nationale 12,634 (a fuller codicological description would have been welcome); of the career of Eugippius himself; and of the various sources from which he compiled his work: Augustine of Hippo; the Sententia of Novatus; the Regula Magistri; Rufinus' translation of the Rules of Basil of Caesarea; Cassian's Institutes and Conferences; the Regula IV Patrum; the Rule of Pachomius; and Jerome's Letter 125 (pp.