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Also extended to absit invidia verbo, ("may ill will/envy be absent from these words"). Te absolvo or absolvo te, translated, "I forgive you," said by Roman Catholic priests during the Sacrament of Confession, in Latin prior to the Second Vatican Council and in vernacular thereafter. Refers to situations where a single example or observation indicates a general or universal truth.
Visible in the court of the character King Silas in the American television series Kings.
An ad eundem degree, from the Latin ad eundem gradum ("to the same step" or "to the same degree"), is a courtesy degree awarded by a university or college to an alumnus of another.
It is not an honorary degree but a recognition of the formal learning for which the degree was earned at another college. Typically used in argumentum ad hominem, a logical fallacy consisting of criticizing a person when the subject of debate is the person's ideas or argument, on the mistaken assumption that the soundness of an argument is dependent on the qualities of the proponent.
Philosophically and theologically, it indicates something, e.
Or, "by an angry person"; used in law to describe a decision or action that is detrimental to those whom it affects and is motivated by hatred or anger instead of reason.Legal principle denoting that an accused person is entitled to plead not guilty, and that a witness is not obligated to respond or submit a document that would incriminate himself.A similar phrase is nemo tenetur se ipsum accusare ("no one is bound to accuse himself"). Ovid, Tristia, 1.2.97: si tamen acta deos numquam mortalia fallunt, / a culpa facinus scitis abesse mea.The phrase refers to the legal principle that an argument from inconvenience has great weight. Incunabula is commonly used in English to refer to the earliest stage or origin of something, and especially to copies of books that predate the spread of the printing press circa AD 1500.
Or, "from the outset", referring to an inquiry or investigation.The phrase is distinct from reductio ad absurdum, which is usually a valid logical argument.Literally, "from the everlasting", "from eternity", and "from outside of time".In science, the phrase refers to the first principles.