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Examples

  • They are happy men, whose natures sort with their vocations; otherwise they may say, multum incola fuit anima mea; when they converse in those things, they do not affect.

    The Essays

  • Si quis incola vetus, non agnosceret, si quis peregrinus ingemisceret.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • The original name was probably not present in the archetype; these titles were perhaps invented with the aid of the first distich of the first poem: 'Naso Tomitanae iam non nouus incola terrae/hoc tibi

    The Last Poems of Ovid

  • Reply Obj. 4: We are said to worship those whom we honor, and to cultivate [* In the Latin the same word _colere_ stands for "worship" and "cultivate"] a man's memory or presence: we even speak of cultivating things that are beneath us, thus a farmer (_agricola_) is one who cultivates the land, and an inhabitant (_incola_) is one who cultivates the place where he dwells.

    Summa Theologica, Part II-II (Secunda Secundae) Translated by Fathers of the English Dominican Province

  • (Hist.vol. i.p. 108.) -- "Henricus Cairnys, incola de Leith," was denounced as a fugitive, and condemned for heresy, in 1538-9; and on the

    The Works of John Knox, Vol. 1 (of 6)

  • I think no man may more truly say with the Psalm Multum incola fuit anima mea, than myself.

    Selected English Letters

  • Iuppiter efferri melius dedit, incola Tauri65 musa ut Cecropios raperetur et Aonas agros.

    Prologue to the Aratea

  • They are happy men whose natures sort with their vocations; otherwise they may say, multum incola fuit anima mea [my soul hath been long a sojourner]; when they converse in those things they do not affect.

    XXXVIII. Of Nature in Men

  • "Multum incola fuit anima mea" ( "My spirit hath been much alone") said the great Bacon.

    Editorials from the Hearst Newspapers

  • In the chapter of their statutes which deals with the furniture allowed to each "tenant of a cell (_incola celle_)" -- (for in this community each brother lived apart, with his sitting-room, bed-room, and plot of garden-ground) -- all the articles needful for writing are enumerated, "for nearly all those whom we adopt we teach, if possible, to write," and then the writer passes on to books.

    The Care of Books

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