EHE

(redirected from Errare Humanum Est)
AcronymDefinition
EHEEncyclopedia of Higher Education
EHEEthics in Higher Education (Zagreb, Croatia)
EHEEducation and Human Ecology (college; Ohio State University)
EHEEnvironmental Health in Emergencies (World Health Organization)
EHEElective Home Education (UK)
EHEEthnic Heritage Ensemble (jazz band)
EHEExceptional Human Experience
EHEErrare Humanum Est (Latin: To Err Is Human)
EHEEnterprise in Higher Education
EHEExtremely High Energy
EHEÉcole Internationale d'Hydro-Esthétique (French: International Hydro-Aesthetics School)
EHEÉnergie Homme Environnement (French: Energy Environment Man; Switzerland)
EHEExpected Horizontal Error (engineering)
References in classic literature ?
In short, doctor although I know you to be the most conscientious man in the world, and although I place the utmost reliance in you, I want, notwithstanding my conviction, to believe this axiom, errare humanum est."
L'erreur est humaine (errare humanum est), dans l'exercice de la pratique medicale et tout au long de sa vie professionnelle, le medecin sera confronte un jour ou l'autre a l'erreur ou a la faute medicale, c'est une regle qui prevaut dans tous les metiers et le praticien si meticuleux soit-il ne pourra pas echapper a cette regle.
A non-perfect world is not new Roman philosopher Seneca (the Younger) is given attribution for the Latin phrase, "Errare humanum est, sed in errare perseverare diabolicum." In English this translates as "To err is human, but to persist in error is diabolical." Seneca's message here is that while we cannot truly be perfect, to hold firm in error or out of pride will likely aggravate a situation.
After all, as Roman Catholic Cardinal Melchior De Polignac declared, "Errare humanum est (to err is human)."
Desde luego que siempre puede recurrirse al proverbial errare humanum est de la formula medieval contra los herejes, cuya segunda parte-- dicho sea de paso-- tal vez proporciona una explicacion d el fallo d el jurado: perseverare a utem diabolicum.
In the spirit of "errare humanum est," Wheatley aligns herself with the Divine by forgiving those who enslaved her, with the ironic consequence of then aligning them against the Divine for their own involvement, whether active or passive, in the slave trade.