(289 and 291) Patientia
, then, seizes the opportunity of Ira's irascible suicide to flesh out her moral dissertation: "Fury is its own enemy; fiery wrath in her frenzy slays herself and dies by her own weapons" (291).
(33.) Ellis (2008 , 175) proposed the "Lucretian" emendation, bruta est illi patientia
victo, which Goodyear (1965, 176) calls an "absurdity," but which is better understood as an over-correction in the direction of the target of the personification.
Anti-inflammatory compounds and seven known phenolic compounds were found in the roots of Rumex patientia
which possess cytotoxic effects and radical scavenging properties .
The personification of Faith is accompanied by Patience (Patientia
) and Fortitude (Fortitudo), with the inscription: Sincera constantis animi puritate perficitur (She is perfected through the genuine purity of a faithful heart).
The Latin word for patience is "Patientia
", and its prefix "Pati" means the ability to endure pain and stay the course.
Una vez mas se hace referencia al verdadero y nuevo cultus y--esto si que es una novedad--a la importancia de practicar la virtud de la patientia
en orden a vivir las virtudes de la integritas y la castitas.
Una di queste era la professione del cortigiano: infatti, se dimentichiamo l'idealizzazione del Castiglione, la vita vera del cortigiano dobbiamo cercarla in opere come Aviso de' favoriti et dottrina de' cortigiani di Antonio de Guevara, o nei Dialogo del cortigiano di Giovanni Andrea Gilio, oppure il De patientia
di Celio Calcagnini.
Instead, the Christians make their distinctive and potent contribution to the common good nonviolently, by praying as a "special army of piety." Lactantius is a fascinating case for writers on this subject; my sense is that Kalantzis, helpfully alert to the eschatological environment in which Lactantius was functioning and his eleventh-hour shifts that justify Constantine's military victories, may underplay Lactantius's commitment to patientia
(nonviolent patient endurance), which pervades his Divine Institutes.
(4) The English patience, of course, comes from the Latin patientia
, derived from the verb patior "to suffer," so the ideas of patience and suffering were inextricably linked for authors who knew Latin well.
(25.) Diacon AH, Pym A, Grobusch M, Patientia
R, Rustomjee R, Page-Shipp L, et al.