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|Honor, pietas Honour, piety Waters. Honor post funcra vivit My honour lives after |
death Broadley. Honor potestate honorantis Honour with the power of honouring
Kynaston. Honor premium virtutis est Honour is the reward of virtue Flynn.
|In HONOR'S REWARD, bestselling author John Bevere unveils the power and truth of an often-overlooked principle-the spiritual law of honor.|
|Honor est a Nilo ksus Hominum Salvator (I.H.S.) Honor est a Nilo: Honor is from |
the Nile (anagram for Admiral Horatio Nelson, who won the Battle of the Nile)
honor est premium virtutis: honor is the reward of virtue (Cicero) honor et virtus: ...
|Therefore honor is something spiritual. Obj. 2: Further, according to the |
Philosopher (Ethic. iv, 3), "honor is the reward of virtue." Now, since virtue
consists chiefly of spiritual things, its reward is not something corporal, for the
reward is more ...
|Further, anyone may, without sin, desire what is due to him as a reward. Now |
honor is the reward of virtue, as the Philosopher states (Ethic. i. 12; iv. 3; viii. 14).
Therefore ambition of honor is not a sin. Obj. 3. Further, that which heartens a
|Some Englishmen evoked a principle of justice in their ideal explanations of the |
obligation to honor virtue. These men argued that honoring virtue was virtue's just
reward (Taylor 1 653, p. 3 12). Granted, in some circles, virtue was known as its ...
|connection to “the noble” (to kalon) is a reward or prize that follows on, and |
hence augments or “ornaments,” virtuous activity. Also worth noting is that by
honors Aristotle does not necessarily have in mind material goods, such as
|But honor more than anything else seems to be that by which virtue is rewarded, |
as the Philosopher says (Ethic. iv. 3). Therefore happiness consists especially in
honor. Obj, 2. Further, that which belongs to God and to persons of great ...
|To use these goods well is difficult, as the less than noble actions of many |
persons rich in "externals" but poor in virtue demonstrate (Comm. ... On the one
hand, moral virtue merits some reward, and honor appears to be the best one
|Further, Anyone may, without sin, desire what is due to him as a reward. Now |
honour is the reward of virtue, as the Philosopher states (Ethic. i, 12; iv, 3; viii, 14).
Therefore ambition of honour is not a sin. Objection 3. Further, That which ...