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Related to CIVE: vice, chive
CIVECivil and Environmental Engineering (Oklahoma State University)
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In De cive, liberty emerges as the absence of impediments--but here, liberty appears to be undermined both by external impediments, and by Hobbes' somewhat scholastic term, 'arbitrary impediments', of which fear is one.
He is still an unknown quantity in Wales, though, where he will now head up a coaching team which includes defence strategist Cive Griffiths and newly-appointed skills man Scott Johnson, a 39-year-old Australian.
After securing the signatures of Nigel Lloyd, Reggie Kirk, Fabulous Flournoy, Cive Allen and Tony Simms in recent weeks - plus capturing Mark Robinson from Sheffield Sharks - the main concern now for Wrublewski and coach Mike Finger is to replace Chris H aslam.
For it is not only Leviathan (both English and Latin) that must keep up this effort, but De Cive, The Elements of Law, and numerous shorter works and dialogues, poems, and letters.
Thomas Hobbes, De Cive, Philosophical Rudiments Concerning Government and Society, ed.
Zagorin's analysis is based on Hobbes' three major political works--The Elements of Law (1640), De cive (1641), and Leviathan (1651)--which were written during the English Civil War that resulted in the temporary defeat of the British monarchy.
In the second chapter Collins argues that there was a significant change in Hobbes's political theorizing (or writing) between the unpublished English treatise of 1640, Elements of Law, and the first published treatise, the Latin De Cive.
Descartes, for his part, called the author of De Cive "much more astute in moral philosophy than in metaphysics or physics.
Guest speakers at the Creative Industries conference will included WDA chairman Sir David Rowe-Beddoe, Carlton Television chief executive Cive Jones and National Assembly Deputy First Minister Jenny Randerson.
40) The notes to this paragraph (notes 236 and 237, with reference also ahead to note 238 and 283, and thence also back to note 265) quote sections of De Corpore, De Homine, De Cive and Elements of Law.
Hobbes's use of the word in De Cive confirms this interpretation: