Origin of semperClassical Latin from Indo-European base an unverified form sem-, one, uniform, same + an unverified form per- from source per
The eagle holds a ribbon with the motto Semper Fidelis on the United States Marine Corps emblem.
An example of semper is in the motto for the United States Marine Corps, which is Semper Fidelis (Semper Fi) which means Always Faithful or Always Loyal.
- Semper, Die Palau-Inseln (Leipzig, 1873); J.
- Some see the guarantee, or at least the indication, of infallibility in the consensus of the Church (quod semper, ubique, et ab omnibus) expressed from time to time in general councils; others see it in the special grace conferred upon St Peter and his successors, the bishops of Rome, as heads of the Church; others again see it in the inspired Scriptures, God's Word.
- The same definitions occur also in the Canonis Descriptio (1614), p. 5: "Logarithmos sinuum, qui semper majores.
- Spinoza abounds in the same sense, and is as usual perfectly candid " Naturae leges et regulae, secundum quas omnia fiunt et ex unis formis in alias mutantur, sunt ubique et semper eadem."
- Roman Catholic writers, 4 however, have explained the prohibition to apply to matters of faith only, and in that case the Tridentine decree is little else than another form of the Vincentian canon which has been widely accepted in the Anglican communion: curandum est ut id teneamus quod ubique, quod semper, quod ab omnibus creditum est.