- From Latin pudor ("sense of modesty or shame"), from pudet ("it shames"), as is pudency (via pudentia). (Wiktionary)
“Without pudor malus or over-diffidence I would claim to have fulfilled the promise contained in my Foreword.”
“In 1347 the famous Joanna of Naples founded (æt. 23), in her town of Avignon, a bordel whose in-mates were to be medically inspected a measure to which England (proh pudor!) still objects.”
“Gracias pudor turquesa embrujo vela, llamarada quietud azar delirio.”
“Et tener affectum prodit utrique pudor, &c. Their faces answer, and by blushing say,”
“Another thing is, that out of bashfulness he do not conceal his grief; if aught trouble his mind, let him freely disclose it, Stultorum incurata pudor malus ulcera celat: by that means he procures to himself much mischief, and runs into a greater inconvenience: he must be willing to be cured, and earnestly desire it.”
“Olysipponensis medicus; pudor aut juvat aut laedit.”
“Nam quando mulieres cognoscunt maritum hoc advertere, licentius peccant,  as Nevisanus holds, when a woman thinks her husband watcheth her, she will sooner offend;  Liberius peccant, et pudor omnis abest, rough handling makes them worse: as the goodwife of Bath in Chaucer brags,”
“ Sometimes the extremity of the ears tingle, and are red, sometimes the whole face, Etsi nihil vitiosum commiseris, as Lodovicus holds: though Aristotle is of opinion, omnis pudor ex vitio commisso, all shame for some offence.”
“Ipse sibi persuadent, quod adulterium cum principe vel cum praesule, non est pudor nec peccatum.”
“Dear youth of ingenuous countenance and ingenuous pudor!”
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