What does the phrase not in accord with the laws of nature mean?
Something which is not biologically possible/ unnatural
IE, Men can not give birth to babies because this is not in accord(ance) with the law of nature.
A: To speak of the laws of nature is a way of saying what will and must happen, because this is the only way the natural world works. To speak of the laws of God in this context is to explain the laws of nature in terms of a supernatural creator believed to have defined the way the natural world works.
Laws of nature are "descriptive": we observe a consistent rule being followed. Science understands it's ability to obtain knowledge is limited and can not without good reason attempt to assert intention. If things can be sufficiently explained with out such features as intention, than it would be an error to include said features. Things we fail to account for are investigate and tested. "nature's God"... This might simply mean the "will of God"? If you…
It's hard to say without some context. Itineris means "of [a or the] journey", de natura is "about, or from, nature". The phrase De natura is common in Latin titles, and means "On the Nature [of] . . .". Itineris de natura could mean "On the Nature of [a/the] Journey", but the word order is unusual. Usually the genitive (the "of" word) either immediately precedes natura (Lucretius' De rerum natura, "On the Nature of Things")…
It means that laws are to be interpreted objectively, not reread by individuals and are to be applied to everyone without regard for their positions, reputations or personal relationships with others. A government of men, on the other hand, would be one that is subjective, depending on the relationship of those enforcing the laws and those against whom the laws might be enforced.
This phrase means that rather be ruled by the prejudices and whims of rulers and officials, laws are written so all people within a nation have a better chance of being treated equally by courts of law as one example. With written laws, rather than customs, the laws governing a population are there for all to see.
"See you again, O.K.?" is an English equivalent of the French phrase "Au revoir, d'accord?" Specifically, the word "au" combines the preposition "Ã " and the masculine singular definite article "le" to mean "till the, until the." The preposition "de"* means "of." The masculine noun "accord" means "agreement." Together, they mean "alright, in agreement, O.K." The pronunciation is "oh-vwahr dah-kohr."
"OK, Bye" is an English equivalent of the French phrase "D'accord. Au revoir." Specifically, the preposition "de"* means "of." The masculine noun "accord" means "agreement." Together, as "d'accord" they mean "alright, in agreement, O.K." The word "au" combines the preposition "Ã " and the masculine singular definite article "le" to mean "till the, until the." The infinitive/masculine noun "revoir" means "to see again, seeing again." The pronunciation is "dah-kohr oh-vwahr." *The vowel "e" drops before a…