LAICU

AcronymDefinition
LAICULouisiana Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
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(27) Editia in limba romana: Roger Chartier, Originile culturale ale revolutiei franceze, Traducere de Alina Bodnaru, Adina Laicu si Mihaela Marcusanu, Editura Sedona, Timisoara, 1998.
In his analysis of the groups associated with necromancy in the high Middle Ages--the diocesan priests, men and boys in minor orders, monks and friars--Richard Kiekhefer asserts that what unites these individuals is their possession of a little learning, and "for them this learning is a dangerous thing." (39) As a Cistercian and an author, Ralph must confront the place of hermeneutic occupations in ecclesiastical culture, seeking to distinguish himself from the laicus while at the same time bound by an order whose affective piety remains skeptical of the vicissitudes of scholastic discourse.
Wells's War of the Worlds (1898) but provide an interesting juxtaposition of Bellamy's Looking Backward (1887) with William Morris's famous reply, News from Nowhere (1890), and additional responses to Bellamy's text by German authors such as Phillip Laicus, Etwas spater!
We note further that Dryden's laicus or layman is the individual without assured knowledge.
Close examination of Religio Laici shows that through the length of the poem Dryden explores images of a philosophical, Boehmistic unground for the skeptical or negative knowledge that the Ungrund harbors.(15) Within Dryden's poem this unground is identified with the sunless other hemisphere where the most ordinary man and woman, the laicus, can find a sufficiency of saving, albeit negative, knowledge.
A pesar de o a causa de una tonsura y de un diaconado impuestos por el papado, el permanece como un laicus religiosus (contradictio in terminis), pero que coincide con el desarrollo del eremitismo de su epoca.
112r: <<Dominicus Bartholomei de Pincolo laicus et Flora Antonii de Cepo mulier loci de Campagniano Nepesin.
70v: <<Theobaldus de Burgo laicus et Honora Testantona mulier Tuamen.
A "King is not mere laicus [a mere layman]"(52); as conscience is "the light of knowledge that God hath planted in man" (17) so a king should be "a lampe and mirrour ...
De hecho, el sustantivo laicus, derivado del griego laos o pueblo, siempre que se utiliza esta en relacion con la imagen de la Iglesia como Pueblo de Dios, que ocupa a su vez, como es sabido, un puesto central en la exposicion sobre la Iglesia del Concilio Vaticano II.
Thus during this period, a knight who was proficient in Latin could be called "clericus" while an ignorant member of the clergy could be termed "laicus." But while English, French and Latin performed distinct social and intellectual functions in twelfth-and thirteenth-century England," the association of different languages with particular persons and functions" was beginning to break down in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries (200).
Dicitur enim in quodam concilio <<Si quis laicus uel Qui res suas alicui delegauerit clericus seu utriusque sexus decimationum prouentum priori persona proprietatis sue loco>> ecclesie auferre non poterit etc sicut in eodem capitulo in causa monachorum notata Si quis laicus uel clericus inueniuntur.