Jesus an Imperial Rome Fabrication

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CONCERNING THE THOUGHTS OF MAN, … The Originall of them all, is that which we call Sense; (For there is no conception in a mans mind, which hath not at first, totally, or by parts, been begotten upon the organs of Sense.) The rest are derived from that originall.” Thomas Hobbs ‘Leviathan’ Chapter 1 paragraphs 1 and 2.

THE LAWES OF NATURE OBLIGE IN CONSCIENCE ALWAYES” “it was, and ever will be reputed a very evill act, for any man to speak against his conscience; or to corrupt or force another so to do: insomuch that the plea of conscience, has been always hearkened unto very diligently in all times.” Hobbs, Leviathan, 1651

A PRIORI 1710, “from cause to effect,” a Latin term in logic from c. 1300, in reference to reasoning from antecedent to consequent, based on causes and first principles, literally “from what comes first,” from priori , ablative of prior “first” (see prior (adj.)). Opposed to a posteriori.

Since c. 1840, based on Kant,used more loosely for “cognitions which, though they may come to us in experience, have their origin in the nature of the mind, and are independent of experience” … The a is the usual form of Latin ab “off, of, away from” before consonants (see ab-). Source: https://www.etymonline.com/word/a priori

A POSTERIORI 17c., in reference to reasoning from a consequent to its antecedent, from an effect to its cause; Latin, literally “from what comes after;” from a “off, away from,” usual form of ab before consonants (see ab-) + posteriori, neuter ablative of posterius, comparative of posterus “after, subsequent,” from post “after”(see post-). Opposed to a priori.

In modern use (from c. 1830, based on Kant) roughly equivalent to”from experience.”Source: https://www.etymonline.com/word/a posteriori

AD HOC Latin phrase, “to this, with respect to this, for this (specific purpose),” from ad “to” (see ad-) + hoc, neuter accusative of hic “this.” Hence, “appointed or enacted for some particular purpose” (1879). https://www.etymonline.com/word/ad hoc

SINE QUA NON (OR CONDICIO SINE QUA NON) is an indispensable and essential action, condition, or ingredient. It was originally a Latin legal term for “[a condition] without which it could not be”, “but for…”, or “without which [there is] nothing.” Also, “sine qua non causation” is the formal terminology for “but-for causation.”(Source: Wikipedia)

Filler Text

Don’t you just love filler text!? Hmmm lovely filler text, thank you so muuuuch.

CONCERNING THE THOUGHTS OF MAN, … The Originall of them all, is that which we call Sense; (For there is no conception in a mans mind, which hath not at first, totally, or by parts, been begotten upon the organs of Sense.) The rest are derived from that originall.” Thomas Hobbs ‘Leviathan’ Chapter 1 paragraphs 1 and 2.

THE LAWES OF NATURE OBLIGE IN CONSCIENCE ALWAYES” “it was, and ever will be reputed a very evill act, for any man to speak against his conscience; or to corrupt or force another so to do: insomuch that the plea of conscience, has been always hearkened unto very diligently in all times.” Hobbs, Leviathan, 1651

A PRIORI 1710, “from cause to effect,” a Latin term in logic from c. 1300, in reference to reasoning from antecedent to consequent, based on causes and first principles, literally “from what comes first,” from priori , ablative of prior “first” (see prior (adj.)). Opposed to a posteriori.

Since c. 1840, based on Kant,used more loosely for “cognitions which, though they may come to us in experience, have their origin in the nature of the mind, and are independent of experience” … The a is the usual form of Latin ab “off, of, away from” before consonants (see ab-). Source: https://www.etymonline.com/word/a priori

A POSTERIORI 17c., in reference to reasoning from a consequent to its antecedent, from an effect to its cause; Latin, literally “from what comes after;” from a “off, away from,” usual form of ab before consonants (see ab-) + posteriori, neuter ablative of posterius, comparative of posterus “after, subsequent,” from post “after”(see post-). Opposed to a priori.

In modern use (from c. 1830, based on Kant) roughly equivalent to”from experience.”Source: https://www.etymonline.com/word/a posteriori

AD HOC Latin phrase, “to this, with respect to this, for this (specific purpose),” from ad “to” (see ad-) + hoc, neuter accusative of hic “this.” Hence, “appointed or enacted for some particular purpose” (1879). https://www.etymonline.com/word/ad hoc

SINE QUA NON (OR CONDICIO SINE QUA NON) is an indispensable and essential action, condition, or ingredient. It was originally a Latin legal term for “[a condition] without which it could not be”, “but for…”, or “without which [there is] nothing.” Also, “sine qua non causation” is the formal terminology for “but-for causation.” (Source: Wikipedia)

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