Did you maybe mean sevum?
- n. philosophy the mean between time and eternity; the state of being of the angels and saints in heaven
- From Late Latin aevum, in the technical sense of Scholastic philosophy. (Wiktionary)
““Tempo e aevum in Enrico di G.nd e G.ovanni Duns Scoto,” in G. Alliney/L. Cova, eds.,”
“Quos amor Christi peperit, triumphis nos fac adiungi socios per aevum, atque Dilecto simul affluenter pangere laudes.”
“Mors sine morte, finis sine fine; a finger burnt by chance we may not endure, the pain is so grievous, we may not abide an hour, a night is intolerable; and what shall this unspeakable fire then be that burns for ever, innumerable infinite millions of years, in omne aevum in aeternum.”
“Page 478, Volume 3 mantics who applied to these centuries their new idea of historical individuality, and the medium aevum became the “Middle Ages” (Mittelalter, Moyen Age).”
“In Latin textbooks of history the term medium aevum had existed for more than a century; Hornius had made it a subdivision of historia nova (moderna), and Cel - larius had presented his Historia universalis as in antiquam et medii aevi ac novam divisa (Jena, 1696).”
“The frequent use of _mortales_ for _homines_, _aevum_ for”
“_Aevum_, in the sense of _aetas_, is rather poetical, and does not occur till a rather late period; whence the common expression _medium aevum_, 'the middle ages,' is not exactly in accordance with the best Latinity.”
“Forte meum siquis te percontabitur aevum, me quater undenos sciat inplevisse Decembris collegam Lepidum quo duxit Lollius anno.”
“The word "aye," meaning _always_ (and pronounced as in "day"; connected with Gr. [Greek: aei], always, and Lat. _aevum_, an age), is often spelt "ay," and the _New English Dictionary_ prefers this.”
“In the same chapters he discusses the meaning of the term aevum.”
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