sanitate


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sanitate

(ˈsænɪˌteɪt)
vb (tr)
to make sanitary
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.sanitate - provide with sanitary facilities or appliances
architecture - the profession of designing buildings and environments with consideration for their esthetic effect
furnish, provide, supply, render - give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Early modern England inherited a variety of skill discourses: skill and the body can be seen as the confluence of numerous, often incompatible, issues that are derived from classical antiquity and the Christian tradition--for example, the Greek admiration for athleticism and the masculine body; the Roman warrior and gladiatorial tradition; the Augustinian suspicion of the flesh and hostility towards brutal sport; the humanist attitude towards the body and the role of physical exercise in education; medical discourses such as Galen's De Sanitate Tuenda, and prescriptive treatises such as conduct books and oratorical manuals.
Dans le seul fonds ancien de la Faculte de Medecine de Montpellier, il est possible de denombrer entre 1530 et 1592 quatre-vingt trois ouvrages touchant au corps et aux techniques du corps (physiognomonie, anatomie, exercitatio, gymnastica, sanitate, sante .
9) He also realized their suitability to the sixteenth-century European system of patronage, especially the practice of gift-giving, and presented three Latin translations of essays from the Moralia to English patrons in the form of manuscript gift books: De tuenda sanitate praecepta (Advice on Health) to the rising diplomat John Yonge as a New Year's gift on 1 January 1513; Quomodo adulator ab amico internoscatur (How to Distinguish Friends from Flatterers) to Henry VIII in July 1513; and De capienda ex inimicis utilitate (How to Profit from your Enemies) to Thomas Wolsey as a New Year's present in 1514.