from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of ar.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Cicero observed that the Aristotelians were mainly interested in the aspect of logic that he called the ars inveniendi, that is, the art of finding the right arguments.

    Petrus Ramus

  • In particular, μαθηματικὴ τέχνη (mathēmatikḗ tékhnē), in Latin ars mathematica, meant the mathematical art.


  • Although in Latin, ars can mean either art or craft, in the original Greek the word "techne" can only mean "skill", not "art".

    Pure Pleasure - Reborn

  • Only if they see that this is not an exterior or spectacular "ars" -- we are not actors!

    Pope's Response to Priests on the Liturgy

  • He was also the most famous and historically significant representative of the musical movement known as the ars nova.

    Archive 2009-10-01

  • Thus most of our view of the new style of composition, the so-called ars nova, that began in the 1310s and was developed for at least fifty years, comes from the pages of this manuscript: almost all the motets from that period are here, together with most of the earlier songs and much of the mass music.

    Archive 2009-04-01

  • S.ars, which is controlled by billionaire investor Edward S. Lampert, said in its letter to Restoration Hardware that it is willing to enter into an acquisition agreement on terms substantially similar to the company's current merger pact.

    Sears Makes New Offer

  • The study of these subjects, the so-called ars dictaminis, had begun at Montecassino or Bologna about 1100 and had spread from there to other regions, reaching a new climax in Capua at the time of the Emperor Frederick II


  • Dr. V Literature itself is a kind of ars moriendi.

    Last of the Time Lords

  • The title given by the MSS. is doubtless correct: Ovid himself speaks of 'ars amandi,' or simply 'ars' or 'artes.'

    The Student's Companion to Latin Authors


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