Synonyms for auctoritate or Related words with auctoritate

necnon              religionis              eorum              quibusdam              hujus              quibus              huius              aliis              ipsius              ejus              variis              observationibus              locorum              graecis              commentariis              quaedam              eiusdem              literis              commentatio              operibus              tabulis              operum              commentario              veterum              ejusdem              veteris              scriptis              regem              sumptibus              etiam              doctrinae              typis              atque              orationes              suorum              disputatio              eorumque              ecclesiasticis              montibus              fratris              synodo              orationis              complectens              versionem              codicis              quos              accedunt              principum              veteribus              virtutibus             



Examples of "auctoritate"
Early records documented in the 14th century, January 15, 1356: "... Nicolaus Luce de Freystat clerius Olomoucensis diocesis, publicus auctoritate imperiali notarius ...".
If an imperial count palatine possessed both an imperial and the papal appointment, he bore the title of "Comes palatine imperiali Papali et auctoritate" (Count palatine by Imperial and Papal authority).
An edition of the "Taxatio" was published by the Record Commission in 1802 as "Taxatio Ecclesiastica Angliae et Walliae Auctoritate", edited by Thomas Astle, Samuel Ayscough and John Caley.
The 1291–92 "Taxatio" he initiated, which was a detailed valuation for ecclesiastical taxation of English and Welsh parish churches and prebends, remains an important source document for the mediaeval period. An edition was reprinted by the Record Commission in 1802 as "Taxatio Ecclesiastica Angliae et Walliae Auctoritate".
The form of absolution differed from the Roman Ritual. The following was the Norbertine formula: "Dominus noster Jesus Christus te absolvat, et ego auctoritate ipsius, mihi licet indignissimo concessa, absolvo te in primis, a vinculo excommunicationis ... in quantum possum et indiges", etc.
Commentaria in Aristotelem Graeca ["edita consilio et auctoritate academiae litterarum Regiae Borussicae"] (CAG) is the standard collection of extant ancient Greek commentaries on Aristotle. The 23 volumes in the series were released between the years 1882 and 1909 by the publisher Reimer. Many of these commentaries have since been translated into English by the Ancient commentators project.
Other of Antonini's known works are a commentary on the first book of the "Sentences" of Peter Lombard, three "Eclogae Sacrae", a dictionary of Hebrew roots, a "Libellus de ecclesiae incremento", a "Liber dialogorum", and an "Informatio pro sedis apostolicae auctoritate contra Lutheranam sectam".
Argument from authority (Latin: "argumentum ab auctoritate") is a common form of argument which leads to a logical fallacy when misused. In informal reasoning, the appeal to authority is a form of argument attempting to establish a statistical syllogism. The appeal to authority relies on an argument of the form:
The legal status of the Fair does not depend on a charter, therefore, but on the legal concept of 'prescriptive right.' "Praescriptio est titulus ex usu et tempore substanniam capiens ab auctoritate legis." Prescription is a title by authority of law, deriving its force from use and time.
Of his works the following are the most important: "Commentaria et Controversiae in primam partem Summae S. Thomae" (Bologna, 1620) and "in tertiam partem Summae S. Thomae" (Bologna 1625); "Opuscula varia theologica et philosophica" (Bologna, 1630) in which are contained the acts of the above-mentioned disputation, "De SS. Patrum et doctorum Ecclesiae auctoritate in doctrina theologica" (Bologna, 1633).
In the sphere of historical theology the influence of Melanchthon may be traced until the seventeenth century, especially in the method of treating church history in connection with political history. His was the first Protestant attempt at a history of dogma, "Sententiae veterum aliquot patrum de caena domini" (1530) and especially "De ecclesia et auctoritate verbi Dei" (1539).
"Socii honorandi: Juvenes quos ad gradum Baccalaurei idoneos comperimus, vobis praesentamus, et eos ad hunc gradum promovere liceat rogamus. Candidati ad gradum Baccalaurei auscultabunt. Auctoritate mihi commissa vos ad gradum Baccalaueri admitto, omniaque jura ac privilegia ad hunc gradum pertinentia, vobis concedo. In huius rei testimonium diplomata vestris conlegis in Collegii Gramine tradam."
His first work in the sense was "De Romani pontificis in temporalibus auctoritate " (3 vols., Valentia, 1691–94). His most important work is the "Bibliotheca Maxima Pontificia" (21 vols., Rome, 1697-00). In this monumental work the author collected and published in alphabetical order, and in their entirety, all the important works dealing with the primacy of the Holy See from an orthodox point of view, beginning with Abraham Bzovius and ending with Zacharias Boverius. A summary is given in Hurter's "Nomenclator".
Between 1562 and 1567, Diogo de Paiva de Andrada published many controversial tracts, especially against the Lutheran, Martin Chemnitz. His first tract, "De Societatis Jesu Origine", led to his being erroneously presumed a Jesuit. His "De Conciliorum Auctoritate" was welcomed at Rome as exalting the papal authority. Posthumous were his "Defensio Tridentinae Fidei"(1578) (remarkable for its learned statement of various opinions regarding the Immaculate Conception), and three sets of his sermons in Portuguese.
From 1832 he studied philology and history at the University of Berlin, receiving his doctorate in 1835 with a dissertation on Cassius Dio, "De Dionis Cassii fontibus et auctoritate". Afterwards, he worked as a schoolteacher at the Cadet Corps and Joachimsthal Gymnasium in Berlin. In 1851 he succeeded Heinrich August Erhard as director of the provincial archives in Münster, a position he maintained up until his death in 1881.
He attended Eton College in England and studied medicine at the University of Edinburgh, where he graduated in 1764. The title description of his thesis is: Dissertatio medica inauguralis, de cortice peruviano: quam ... ex auctoritate ... Gulielmi Robertson ... Academiae Edinburgenae praefecti ... pro gradu doctoratus ... eruditorum examini subjicit, Arthur Lee, Virginiensis. Ad diem septembris [1764] ... - Edinburgi : in aedibus A. Donaldson et J. Reid, MDCCLXIV. - 2 p. l., 47 p. ; 20 cm. In May, 13th 1765 he matriculated at the University of Leiden in the Netherlands.
On their arrival at Rome an indignant synod was held. They were themselves deposed and excommunicated; a new anathema was issued against Mongus, and Acacius was irrevocably excommunicated for his connection with Mongus, for exceeding the limits of his jurisdiction, and for refusing to answer at Rome the accusations of Talaia; but no direct heretical opinion was proved or urged against him. Acacius was branded by Pope Felix as one who had sinned against the Holy Spirit and apostolic authority ("Habe ergo cum his ... portionem S. Spiritus judicio et apostolica auctoritate damnatus"); and he was declared to be perpetually excommunicated ("nunquamque anathematis vinculis exuendus").
Towards the end of 1563 he returned to Italy, conforming to the Roman Catholic Church, and for twelve years, as, his unpublished letters show, was in the service of Isabella de Medici, daughter of the grandduke Cosimo of Tuscany (not, as Samuel Przypkowski says, in the service of the grandduke himself). Between 1565 and 1568 he wrote the essay "Il Frastagliato Intronato". This portion of his life he regarded as wasted; till 1567 he gave some attention to legal duties, and at the instance of a great personage wrote (1570) his treatise "De auctoritate s. scripturae".
A marble portrait statue of Girolamo Fracastoro by the Carrarese sculptor Danese Cattaneo (completed 1559) stands on a beautiful arch in the central Piazza dei Signori of Verona, near the monument to Dante Alighieri. On its base is the inscription: "HIER FRACASTORIO \ PAULLI PHILIPPI F \ EX PUBLICA AUCTORITATE \ DICATA \ AN SAL MDLIX". According to a popular legend the stone ball Fracastoro holds in his right hand, symbolizing the world, will fall on the first honorable person to walk under the arch. Over the centuries many people have passed every day under the arch but the ball remains in place.
The exact founding date of the Cârţa monastery () is unknown. A document from Konstanz, dated 17 April 1418, issued by Sigismund, king of Hungary and states vaguely that the monastery was founded, built, and awarded rights and privileges by his predecessors. The statute of royal establishment is also pointed out in the act disbanding the monastery 27 February 1474, and was made "ex auctoritate juris patronatus regii" Matthias Corvinus, king of Hungary. Cistercian documents from the 13th till 15th century gathered and analyzed by Leopold Janauschek mention the founding year of the monastery as being somewhere around 1202-1203.