Used in mathematics and logic to denote something that is known after a proof has been carried out.In philosophy, used to denote something that can be known from empirical experience. Used in mathematics and logic to denote something that is known or postulated before a proof has been carried out.The contents of the list cannot be edited here, and are kept automatically in synch with the divided lists (A-E), (F-O) and P-Z) through template inclusion.From Psalm 72:8, "Et dominabitur a mari usque ad mare, et a flumine usque ad terminos terrae" (KJV: "He shall have dominion also from sea to sea, and from the river unto the ends of the earth"). Based on observation (i.e., empirical knowledge), the reverse of a priori.Te absolvo or absolvo te, translated, "I forgive you," said by Roman Catholic priests during the Sacrament of Confession prior to Vatican II.
2 so that his audience would realize it was the last one, as a fourth would normally be expected. Often used of politicians who make false or insincere promises to appeal to popular interest.This appendix lists direct English translations of Latin phrases.Some of the phrases are themselves translations of Greek phrases, as Greek rhetoric and literature reached its peak centuries before that of Ancient Rome: This list is a combination of the three divided pages, for users who have no trouble loading large pages and prefer a single page to scroll or search through.The phrase means "never" and is similar to phrases like "when pigs fly".The Kalends (also written Calends) were specific days of the Roman calendar, not of the Greek, and so the "Greek Kalends" would never occur.