Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Nam sicut obstructo ore clibani calor intus fouetur, sic seruato silencio gracia Sancti Spiritus in corde retinetur.

    Sensual Encounters: Monastic Women and Spirituality in Medieval Germany

  • Intentio is thus the fruit of an operation of the intellect, which delves inside (for Henry intentio comes from intus tentio) the thing to which the intention itself belongs, by considering its constitutive ˜notes™ and giving rise to different concepts.

    Hitler's Angel (A Meta Christmas Carol)

  • Esau's hands, and Jacob's voice: yea, and many of those holy friars, sanctified men, Cappam, saith Hierom, et cilicium induunt, sed intus latronem tegunt.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Quid expectatis, intus fiunt nuptiae, the music, guests, and all the good cheer is within.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Et si enim seram addas tali arcae et exteriore janua et vecte eam communias, intus tamen fraudem et avaritiam, &c. In

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • Insinuant se melancholicorum penetralibus, intus ibique considunt et deliciantur tanquam in regione clarissimorum siderum, coguntque animum furere.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • We are worldly-wise, admire ourselves, and seek for applause: but hear Saint [460] Bernard, quanto magis foras es sapiens, tanto magis intus stultus efficeris, &c. in omnibus es prudens, circa teipsum insipiens: the more wise thou art to others, the more fool to thyself.

    Anatomy of Melancholy

  • P. testa ovata, imperforata, solidiuscula, cornea; spira brevi, acuta, apice interdum papilloso; anfractibus quinque, convexiusculis; transversim striatis; apertura acuto-ovata; labio incrassato, spiraliter valde tortuoso; labro intus incrassato et fusco tincto, margine acuto, arcuato.

    The Journals of John McDouall Stuart

  • P. testa ovata, rimata, ferruginea; spira mediocri, apice eroso; anfractibus tribus, convexis, simplicibus, transversim crebre crenato-striatis; apertura ovata, intus purpurascente; labio tenui, late reflexo; labro acuto.

    The Journals of John McDouall Stuart

  • Anima quippe rationalis adhuc originali pecato constricta, et nihil adhuc naturalium virium exercere valens in corpore puerili; cui melius comparatur quam homini intus per peccatum constricto, et foris per paralysim in membris dissoluto jacentique in lecto? back

    A Tender Age: Cultural Anxieties over the Child in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries

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