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1 Antinomianism is derived from two Greek words (" anti "and" nomos ") that literally mean "against the law." Antinomianism is a false religious teaching that views God's law as unnecessary for people.
2 Cynics dismissed human law (nomos) and associated authorities while trying to live according to nature (physis).
3 Antinomy (Greek ἀντί, antí, "against, in opposition to", and νόμος, nómos, "law") refers to a real or apparent mutual incompatibility of two laws.
4 Other notable examples include Hindemith's and Ysaÿe's Sonatas for Solo Cello, Dutilleux's Trois Strophes sur le Nom de Sacher, Berio's Les Mots Sont Allés, Cassadó's Suite for Solo Cello, Ligeti's Solo Sonata, Carter's two Figments and Xenakis' Nomos Alpha and Kottos.
5 the Torah (Instruction, the Septuagint translated the Hebrew to nomos or Law), the Nevi'im (Prophets) and the Ketuvim (Writings).
6 The Book of Deuteronomy (literally "second law" from Greek deuteros + nomos) is the fifth book of the Jewish Torah, where it is called Devarim (Heb.
7 Zeus rules the universe with law (nomos) wielding on its behalf the "forked servant", the "fire" of the "ever-living lightning."
8 This is Heraclitus' logos, but now it is confused with the "common nomos", which Zeus uses to "make the wrong (perissa, left or odd) right (artia, right or even)" and "order (kosmein) the disordered (akosma)."
9 Modernism sought to restore, Griffin writes, a "sense of sublime order and purpose to the contemporary world, thereby counteracting the (perceived) erosion of an overarching ‘nomos’, or ‘sacred canopy’, under the fragmenting and secularizing impact of modernity."
10 Greek philosophy emphasized the distinction between "nature" (physis, φúσις) on the one hand and "law", "custom", or "convention" (nomos, νóμος) on the other.
11 For example, they argued that cultural practices were a function of convention or nomos rather than blood or birth or phusis.
12 The term anomie—"a reborrowing with French spelling of anomy"—comes from Greek: anomía (ἀνομία, 'lawlessness'), namely the privative alpha prefix (a-, 'without'), and nomos (νόμος, 'law').
13 The Greeks distinguished between nomos, and arché (ἀρχή, 'starting rule, axiom, principle').
14 For example, a monarch is a single ruler but he may still be subject to, and not exempt from, the prevailing laws, i.e. nomos.
15 In the original city state democracy, the majority rule was an aspect of arché because it was a rule-based, customary system, which may or may not make laws, i.e. nomos.
16 The Greek terms equivalent to Latin mores are ethos (ἔθος, ἦθος, 'character') or nomos (νόμος, 'law').
17 As with the relation of mores to morality, ethos is the basis of the term ethics, nomos give the suffix -onomy, as in astronomy.
18 Like many Greek city states, Taras issued its own coins in the 5th and 4th centuries BC. The denomination was a Nomos, a die-cast silver coin whose weight, size and purity were controlled by the state.
19 Eurynomê (/jʊəˈrɪnəmi/; Ancient Greek: Εὐρυνόμη, from εὐρύς, eurys, "broad" and νομός, nomos, "pasture" or νόμος "law") is a name that refers to the following characters in Greek mythology:
20 Nashville Number System - Natural (music) - Neapolitan scale - Neapolitan School - Nenano - Neobyzantine Octoechos - Neoconservative postmodernism - Neo-Medieval music - Neue Deutsche Härte - Neume - Neuroscience of music - Neutral interval - Neutral sixth - New-age music - New German School - New interfaces for musical expression - New Music Manchester - New musicology - New Venice School - Niente - Ninth - Ninth chord - Nocturne - Noise music - Nomos - Nonchord tone - Nonet (music) - Non-lexical vocables in music - Notehead - Note nere - Notes inégales - Notre-Dame school - Novelette (music) - Novelty song - Number (music) - Numbered musical notation - Number opera - Numerical sight-singing.
21 Kephale (κεφαλή) means "head" in Greek, whereas nomos (νόμος) means "law";
22 Sophism arose from the juxtaposition of physis (nature) and nomos (law).
23 The term taphonomy (from the Greek taphos, τάφος meaning "burial", and nomos, νόμος meaning "law") was introduced to paleontology in 1940 by Soviet scientist Ivan Efremov to describe the study of the transition of remains, parts, or products of organisms from the biosphere to the lithosphere.
24 nomós) were the country's main administrative unit.
25 Ancient Greek has no word for "law" as an abstract concept, retaining instead the distinction between divine law (thémis), human decree (nomos) and custom (díkē).
26 philia, the feelings of affection in close friendships, nomos, the submission of and obedience to higher or divine powers, and agape, the bestowal of love and affection for the divine powers.
27 anomalous (from a-, "not," and homalos, "regular", also nomos (law)) because mental and physical event types could not be connected by strict laws (laws without exceptions).
28 Nomos or Nomoi may refer to: It is also used in numismatics to refer to ancient coins Nomisma.
29 The Chalkidiki regional unit is subdivided into five municipalities (numbered as in the infobox map): As a part of Greece's 2011 local government reform, the Chalkidiki regional unit (περιφερειακή ενότητα, perifereiakí enótita) was created out of the former Chalkidiki prefecture (νομός, nomós);