spectare

References in classic literature ?
It is a way that some men have, to glance and dart at others, by justifying themselves by negatives; as to say, This I do not; as Tigellinus did towards Burrhus, Se non diversas spes, sed incolumitatem imperatoris simpliciter spectare.
Por otro lado, el termino espectador, y dada su etimologia latina: spectator, espectatoris, (que tiene el habito de mirar y observar), comparte la raiz con el verbo spectare (contemplar o aguardar) de alli la relacion semantica en espanol con el adjetivo expectante (que espera por algo venidero).
105-107, caracterizado por un detalle enternecedor (<<ipsa videbatur terras spectare relictas/ et comites clamare suas tactumque vereri/ adsilientis aquae timidasque reducere plantas>> 'Se veia a Europa mirar hacia la orilla abandonada e invocar a sus companeras, retirando los pies por temor a las olas').
Prospectiva: Este concepto se divide en dos: Del latin pro (delante) y spectare (mirar), que significa 'mirar a lo lejos' o 'mirar desde lejos'.
Segundo tiempo: espectaculo procede del latin spectaculum, y este a su vez de spectare: "contemplar".
l'uso presente del verbo spectare nella satira 6 di Giovenale,
sense of its Latin root, spectare: to view or behold), is its intense
(56.) "Sane metropolitana ecclesia theologum nihilominus habeat, qui sacerdotes et alios in sacra pagina doceat et in his praesertim informet, quae ad curam animarum spectare noscuntur." Constitutiones, ed.
Para Alonso Concheiro (1994), "prospectare deriva del latin pro, adelante, y spectare, mirar.
ej: <<Quae autem posteriori loco tractatand sunt, eo spectare debebunt ut Generali Praeposito veram et utilem notitiam de statu Domorum et Collegiorum ac totius Provinciae, universaque eius administratione>> ...
The four verbs chosen by Pseudo-Fronto for differentiating various modes of vision may justly be reduced to three (videre, (1) spectare, (2) tueri (3)) for aspicere, 'inspect', 'examine', essentially refers to the same mode of vision as its cognate spectare and may be collapsed into the 'look'-category.' (4) Basically, these three different concepts indicate differences in the intensity of the subject's engagement on a scale starting with mere 'ocular activity' per se, whether fleeting or continuous, purposeful or random ('seeing'), moving next to an implication of intention where the eyes are purposely directed at something ('looking'), and ending with a studied, drawn-out, intense scrutiny that has an external aim ('watching').
reque conperta, iubetur Mauortius, tuncpraefectuspraetorio, uir sublimis constantiae, crimen acri inquisitione spectare, iuncto ad audiendi societatem Vrsulo (largitionum comite) seueritatis itidem non inprobandae.