ecce homo

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ec·ce ho·mo

 (ĕk′sē hō′mō, ĕk′ĕ)
A depiction of Jesus wearing the crown of thorns.

[From Late Latin ecce homō, behold the man : Latin ecce, behold + Latin homō, man.]

Ecce Homo

(ˈɛkeɪ ˈhəʊməʊ; ˈɛksɪ)
(Ecclesiastical Terms) a picture or sculpture of Christ crowned with thorns
[Latin: behold the man, the words of Pontius Pilate to Christ's accusers (John 19:5)]

ec•ce ho•mo

(ˈɛk si ˈhoʊ moʊ, ˈɛk eɪ)
a representation in art of Christ crowned with thorns.
[< Late Latin: “behold the man,” Pilate's words on presenting Christ to his accusers (John 19:5)]

ecce homo

A Latin phrase meaning behold the man, used to mean a representation of Christ crowned with thorns.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ecce homo - a representation (a picture or sculpture) of Jesus wearing a crown of thornsecce homo - a representation (a picture or sculpture) of Jesus wearing a crown of thorns
representation - a creation that is a visual or tangible rendering of someone or something
References in periodicals archive ?
Two other images--the Ecce Homo and the Madonna (Blessed Virgin Mary carrying a child)--were given to Rajah Humabon and the natives.
His Ecce Homo, a depiction of Christ wearing the crown of thorns, was sold in July by Sotheby's in London for PS2.
Dudo, por cierto, que Trump sepa quien es Nietzsche, ni menos que haya leido esa frase de Ecce Homo que aturdidamente, y sin conocer su origen, ha repetido en estos dias al blandir la posibilidad de desencadenar una ola de "fuego y furia".
Includes visits to Zipaquira Salt Cathedral, the Ecce Homo convent and the Fossil Museum and Infiernito archaeological site in Villa de Leyva.
7) Miller wrote a preface for George Grosz's book of drawings called Ecce Homo, released in 1966.
To obviate this end--"to prevent people from doing mischief to [him]"--he penned Ecce Homo, his final work before his flight from sanity.
Moreover in Ecce Homo, after having announced himself as the disciple of the philosopher Dionysus, Nietzsche describes his discovery of the phenomenon of the Dionysian as the result of his own innermost experience, the aesthetic transformation of human instincts into a life-affirming deity, and presents it as a necessary motivational (religious) symbolism which empowers the human will for the final 'Yes' to life (99):
Il signe pour Carrement BD [beaucoup moins que] Le vol d'Icare [beaucoup plus grand que] et le scenario de [beaucoup moins que] Ecce Homo [beaucoup plus grand que] paraissant simultanement avec [beaucoup moins que] Mary [beaucoup plus grand que].
So in 2012 she did some touch-up work on Ecce Homo (Behold the Man) by Elias Garcia Martinez.
The main point is that Savinio pursued a poetics which was 'tragical' and 'metaphysical', by merging elements from the earliest and the latest Nietzsche (The Birth of Tragedy on the one hand, texts such as Thus Spoke Zarathustra and Ecce Homo on the other, all read either in Italian or French).
More demonstrates not only that Ecce Homo, that problematic step-child of Nietzsche Studies (by turns and at once, self-glorifying and self-parodying), is a masterful work of satire, but that all of Nietzsche's corpus after Die Geburt der Tragodie can effectively and profitably be read, following the lead of this final book, as satire.
En Ecce homo (2) se pregunta si alguien, a finales del siglo XIX, tenia clara la idea de lo que en epocas de mayor poder poetico se llamo inspiracion; testifica que, en caso de que existiera algun vestigio supersticioso, el hombre inspirado dificilmente seria capaz de no derrumbarse en la creencia de estar poseido por un daimon, de ser su encamacion', una boca a traves de la cual se manifiestan poderes superiores.