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- n. (Greek mythology) god of the heavens; son and husband of Gaea and father of the Titans in ancient mythology
“The word ouranos (ούρανός) means heavens, and it is a keyword in De caelo.”
“(τό πα̃ν) occurs several times in Aristotle's De caelo, sometimes reinforced by to holon (τό ὅλον; the Whole), and its meaning is a near-synonym for the leading term ouranos (“Heaven,” “World”).”
“In fact, the Greek word used in the verse from Luke translated as "Heaven" is "ouranos" (or "ouranou", to keep the correct case ending).”
“He also uses ouranos in his beautifully reasoned assertion that there is only one world (De caelo, Book I, Chs. 8 and 9).”
“In fact, within his essay on the void in the Physica, Aristotle has a passage about Pythagoreans which links kenon with apeiron (“infinity”), pneuma (“breath”), ouranos”
“In the asser - tion that the world is finite, or rather in the arguments that the “body” (soma) of the world is finite, Aristotle uses either ouranos or to pan.”
“But he uses mainly ouranos in the speculation, which in the Renaissance brought down upon him much condemnatory criticism, that the heavens rotate around the earth in concentric spheres.”
“* Heos an parelthe ho ouranos kai he ge, iota hen e mia keraia ou me parelthe apo tou nomou:  1”
“Theou men gar ouranos kai ge hos per auto pepoiemena.”
“Hence they are all under the especial care of God, according to that promise of our Saviour, Matt.v. 18, "Verily I say unto you," Heos an parelthe ho ouranos kai he ge, iota hen e mia keraia ou me parelthe apo tou nomou, "Till heaven and earth pass, one jot or one tittle shall in no wise pass from the law.”
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