Praetores
Praetores Pr[ae]*to"res, n. pl. [NL. See {Pretor}.] (Zo["o]l.) A division of butterflies including the satyrs. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.

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  • PRDUOVIR — praetores duoviri …   Abbreviations in Latin Inscriptions

  • PRAETOR — variae de hoc auctorum sententiae. Sunt enim, qui hoc nomine primum appellatos Consules dicunt, atque ita a Praeeundo deductum Praetoris nomen. Sed enim distinguere hunc a Consulib. videntur 12. Tabb. leges apud Cicer. l. 3. de Legg. Regio… …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • PRAETOR Provincialis — qui provin ciam regebat. lnitiô enim provinciis praefecti sunt Praetores, ut et ius provincialibus dicerent, et si res postularet, bellum administrarent. Itaque Praetorum numerus ob id crevit; quia provinciarum crevit numerus. Nam cum duo, ut… …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • PROVINCIA — I. PROVINCIA in Ecclesia Latina, dioecesis Metropolitani; quae scil. habet decem vel undecim Civitates, et unum Regem, et totidem potestates sub se, et unum Metropolitanum, aliosque Suffraganeos decem vel undecim Episcopos etc. Can. Scitote 6.… …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • Roman law — is the legal system of ancient Rome. As used in the West the term commonly refers to legal developments prior to the Roman/Byzantine state s adopting Greek as its official language in the 7th century. As such the development of Roman law covers… …   Wikipedia

  • PRAETEXTA — Togae species, Etruscae, ut Plinius censet, originis, ita appellata est, quod in extrema ora limboque purpuram praetextam sive circumtextam haberet: quam ob rem a Plutarcho περιπόρφυρος nominatur. Instituisse illam omnium primum Romae Tullium… …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

  • Ancient Rome — For the modern day city, see Rome. For Other uses, see Ancient Rome (disambiguation). The Roman Forum, the political, economic, cultural, and religious center of the city during the Republic and later Empire, now lies in ruins in modern day Rome …   Wikipedia

  • Ancient Roman society — In ancient Rome the imperial city was the largest urban center of its time, with a population of about one million people (about the size of London in the early 19th century, when London was the largest city in the world), with some high end… …   Wikipedia

  • Magistratur — (lat. magistratus, von lat. magister)[1] war die abstrakte Bezeichnung für die höchsten Ämter in der Römischen Republik. Eine Person, die eines dieser Ämter bekleidete, wurde als Magistrat bezeichnet[2]. Die traditionelle Abfolge der Ämter war… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • CONSUL — tutor annuus erat Romanae Rei publ. publici consilii princeps, et exercitus Dux. Summum vero apud Romanos dignitatis fastigium fiut post exactos Reges a Iunio Bruto prim um inttoductum, an. Urb. Cond. 244. Consulem perpetuum se Vitellius creavit …   Hofmann J. Lexicon universale

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