Definitions

Sorry, no definitions found. Check out and contribute to the discussion of this word!

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • All first figure moods are proved by the rules of class inclusion, that is, the dici de omni and dici de nullo rules.

    The Statue of a Writer

  • Abelard's rules 1 and 2 are equivalent to the rules of class inclusion that later became the subject of much discussion, i.e., the so-called dici de omni et nullo rules.

    The Statue of a Writer

  • Cosa mi dici dei due attori americani protagonisti, Fred Williamson e Bo Svenson?

    Archive 2009-11-01

  • To spell out the relation of their terms and hence the validity of the first figure syllogisms, he reformulates the traditional dici de omni et nullo rules (see King 1985: 71):

    The Statue of a Writer

  • As we shall see, this approach to characterizing relations helps to shape the way medieval philosophers understand them, and gives rise to the common medieval distinction between relations merely according to speech (relationes secundum dici) and relations according to nature or being (relationes secundum esse).

    Medieval Theories of Relations

  • In his discussion of the syllogism Valla does not refer to an important principle employed by Aristotle and his commentators: dici de omni et nullo (to be said/predicated about all and about none).

    Lorenzo Valla

  • This understanding of the difference between the two definitions provides the basis for a common medieval distinction between relations merely according to speech (relationes secundum dici) and relations according to being or nature (relations secundum esse).

    Medieval Theories of Relations

  • Categories, especially in chapter 7, give rise to a number of important medieval debates, as well as the traditional distinction between relations merely according to speech (relationes secundum dici) vs. relations according to being (relationes secundum esse).

    Medieval Theories of Relations

  • In its role as patron of Lingua Latina, the Vatican will soon publish a new dictionary of the old Roman tongue, its first in nearly 30 years, dedicated to the proposition that Omnia dici possunt Latine -- everything can be said in Latin.

    New Vita For An Old Lingua

  • Thus, at one point in On the Universe he writes that “every substance includes, if it is proper to say so (si dici fas est), the creator's essence within itself” (OO I, 920b), and he goes on to note that it is difficult to state clearly the sense in which the creator is in creatures.

    William of Auvergne

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.