Sente

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Sente

A subdivision of the Lesotho loti. One sente is equal in value to 1/100 of one loti. Its plural is lisente.
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Li si formo il mio senso aggiunto del sentire americano attraverso il mio sentire di italiano: ero molto a mio modo anch'io un italoamericano.
Bisogna ristabilire la "pronunciata parallasse" del tono rispetto alla lingua, per sentire la dominante del potere anche nel processo di unificazione europea.
She cites examples of British, German and French mothers who staged radical protests against the war, and describes them as "donne che un'evoluzione intellettuale aveva trasformate in cittadine, capaci cioe di sentire la forza di un principio, la bellezza di un'astrazione, il valore d'un progresso e d'una causa ideale" (1).
Come ha scritto Mario Desiati in "Teste tagliate" (in cui racconta delle difficolta che incontrano al giorno d'oggi i disoccupati Over 40), per contrastare la "peste" che sta infettando la civilta occidentale ci si puo rivolgere anche alla letteratura, a quelle storie che, afferma l'autore, "ci tengono uniti, ci fanno sentire meno soli" (17).
Aristotle uses the terms aisthesis and noein, and Aquinas, respectively, the verbs sentire and intelligere for what I translate as "feeling" and "understanding.
doesn't always mean no in Don Giovanni, but as Marshall Brown brilliantly adduces in the concluding chapter of his new book, it is the opera's signature utterance, along with two other epithets of the modern: sentire ("to feel") and battere ("to beat/fight"), the latter originated by Giovanni and Anna's deadlocked struggle, but which signifies also, Brown suggests, the restless "beat" of Mozart's music, and the momentous historical change both the Don and Mozart's Prague audience of 1787 must be made to hear ("Viva la Liberta
Due to caution, the state is autonomous in virtue of the idea of common good, of that idem sentire de re publica (but not also in power), not necessarily neutral, even in the societies where there is a strict separation regime between the state and religion (contrary to the principle of subsidiarity between the State and religion).
It is with sorrow and anxiety that I see that the sentire cure ecclesia of which your founder frequently spoke is diminishing even in some members of religious families.
For the unlearned man knows not what it is to descend into himself or to call himself to account, nor the pleasure of that "suavissima vita, in dies sentire se fieri meliorem" [this most happy state, to feel one's self becoming a better man day by day].