from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- pro. Something that has been mentioned previously; the same.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. The same.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- prep. The same; the same as above; -- often abbreviated id.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- The same; the same as above or before: used to avoid repeating something already written. Abbreviated id.
Where the person sought for surrender brings a challenge before a national court on the basis of the principle of ne bis in idem as provided in article 20, the requested State shall immediately consult with the Court to determine if there has been a relevant ruling on admissibility.
Note 23: Rupert Fike, "The Community Kitchen," in idem, Voices from The Farm, 35. back
Note 10: Rupert Fike, "Dan Rather Meets the Wolfman," in idem, Voices from The Farm, 116. back
Pater's translation in Latin: "idem est enim cogitare et esse"; in English, that may be translated, "Thinking and being are identical."
Because it certainly isn’t connected to any version of the ne bis in idem principle that I’ve ever encountered.
But if it wasn’t for those shows, ne bis in idem would be much more likely to be understood than double jeopardy.
In Richmond, it can be similar Westminster road can, and apparently is, part of a “corridor” centered on the Brighouse station”, where one could decently think of implementing there a streetcar at more or less long term idem with more acuity for 41th.
For a historical account of the influence of countercultural birth practices on the home-birth movement, see Lauri Umansky, "The Body as a Holy Land: Feminism, Childbirth, and the Imprint of the Counterculture," chap. 2 in idem, Motherhood Reconceived: Feminism and the Legacies of the Sixties (New York Univ.
Note 12: Stephen Gaskin, "Sheriff T.C. Carroll"; idem, "Like a Frozen Asimov Robot"; both in Fike, Voices from The Farm, 24 – 25. back
In some translations Aquinas sometimes sounds like it; but medieval 'idem' and 'identitas' often indicates 'agreeing in species or kind or predicate or property' rather than identity in our sense; and Aquinas simply seems to be saying in technical terms that the persons, while distinguished from each other by real distinction, each share exactly the same nature - which would be the above interpretation.
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