cive


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Related to cive: vice, chive
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Noun1.Cive - perennial having hollow cylindrical leaves used for seasoningcive - perennial having hollow cylindrical leaves used for seasoning
chives - cylindrical leaves used fresh as a mild onion-flavored seasoning
alliaceous plant - bulbous plants having a characteristic pungent onion odor
References in periodicals archive ?
In order to reconstruct the Hobbesian thesis, we are going to make use of the following loci: De Cive, Chapter XV, Leviathan, Chapter XII, and De Corpore's (the bearer of Hobbesian ontology) first book.
Skinner acknowledges that the scientific aspirations of the Elements and De cive remain "firmly in place" (p.
Verdus (1621-1675) was an admirer of Hobbes and translated Bacon's Wisdom of the Ancients and Hobbes's De Corpore, De Homine, De Cive, and Leviathan into French.
This is why De Cive (the founding text in civil science, according to Hobbes) lacks such literary flourishes: "Philosophy has nothing to do with Rhetoric .
Y es que si bien son ciertas las diferencias entre Elementos, De Cive y Leviatan, cuando comparamos esta ultima obra con el Apendice, estas "parecen responder mas a una profundizacion en los principios que a una verdadera y completa revision de las bases de su proyecto filosofico" (p.
La ley natural obliga siempre y en todas las partes en el fuero interno o conciencia, pero no siempre en el fuero externo, sino unicamente cuando puede cumplirse con seguridad" (De Cive [1999], 40).
El pensamiento de Hobbes en Human Nature, De Cive o el Leviathan estaba fundamentado en el egoismo natural, y considerando que el beneficio personal, el interes propio, el propio bienestar y el placer eran los principios de la praxis humana.
Una de las diferencias formales mas significativas con De Cive consiste en la desaparicion de los impedimentos arbitrarios de la libertad.
Hasta De Cive Hobbes manejo indistintamente los dos dioses.
To the extent that Spinoza has a predecessor in this effort to establish politics on a new rational foundation, it is his most illustrious (and notorious) contemporary Thomas Hobbes who not long before the publication of the Treatise had declared with his characteristic bravado that "civil philosophy" was born with his book De Cive of 1642.
Such is the nature of man," he observed in De cive, "that every one calls that good which he desires, and evil which he eschews" (1978, 282).