Synonyms for aliorum or Related words with aliorum

vitiis              accedunt              jussu              scriptis              illustrati              dalmatiae              necnon              philologiae              monumentorum              observata              aliis              simplicium              virtutibus              graecis              apuliae              emendata              mensuris              beatorum              quibusdam              imperatorum              regnorum              carantanorum              bonorum              nominibus              progressu              eorum              moribus              versionem              earum              literis              nuptiis              scripturis              litteris              bucolici              virorum              venena              proportioni              descripsit              observationibus              commentariis              episcopis              magistrorum              institutioni              aliarum              generibus              emendatum              hunnorum              valesiae              pietate              hesiodi             

Examples of "aliorum"
He wrote: "Epigrammatum et aliorum carminum liber"; and also translated from Greek into Latin:
"Gesta Francorum et aliorum Hierosolimitanorum", edited and translated by Rosalind Hill, Oxford, 1967. Latin text with facing-page English translation.
There survives a notice of some books gifted by a priest named Theodore to Bobbio ("Breve de libris Theodori Presbyteri") that lists: "Martyrologium Hieronymi, et de arithmetica Macrobii, Dionisii, Anatolii, Victorii, Bedae, Colmani, et epistolae aliorum sapientum liber i". Whether the Colman is the poet "nepos Cracavist" or another is unknown, likewise are the books of his donated.
The so-called Gesta Francorum ("The Deeds of the Franks") or in full "Gesta Francorum et aliorum Hierosolimitanorum" ("The deeds of the Franks and the other pilgrims to Jerusalem") is a Latin chronicle of the First Crusade written in circa 1100-1101 by an anonymous author connected with Bohemond I of Antioch.
Before 1629, he taught music at the Seminary at Oslavany convent; afterwards, he taught at the newly established Loretan Seminary at Nikolsburg, which was the cardinal's principal residence. When Abbate returned to Italy in 1632, he published his treatise, "Regulae contrapuncti excerptae ex operibus Zerlini et aliorum ad breviorem tyronum instructionem accommodate", which was intended to be used as a textbook for his seminarians. The treatise mainly consists of already established rules regarding consonance and dissonance.
Don Alphonsus [Francisco] Ciacconius (born shortly before 15 December 1530, Baeza - died 14 February 1599, Rome) was a Spanish Dominican scholar in Rome. His name is also spelt as Alfonso Chacón and Ciacono. Chacón is known mainly for two of his works: "Historia utriusque belli dacici a Traiano Caesare gesti" (Rome, 1576), and "Vitae, et res gestae pontificum romanorum et S.R.E. Cardinalium ab initio nascentis ecclesiae usque ad Clementem IX. P.O.M. Alphonsi Ciaconii Ordinis Praedicatorum & aliorum opera descriptae" (Rome, 1601).
The meaning which underlies both applications is that of representative or delegate. Du Cange ("Gloss, s.v. Syndicus"), after defining the word as defensor, patronus, advocatus, proceeds "Syndici maxime appellantur Actores universitatum, collegiorum, societatum et aliorum corporum, per quos, tanquam in republica quod communiter agi fierive oportet, agitur et fit," and gives several examples from the 13th century of the use of the term. The most familiar use of "syndic" in the first sense is that of the Italian "sindaco", who is the head of the administration of a "comune", comparable to a mayor, and a government official, elected by the residents of commune.
Between 1837 and 1843 Giles published the "Patres Ecclesiæ Anglicanæ", a series of thirty-four volumes, containing the works of Aldhelm, Bæda, Boniface, Lanfranc, Archbishop Thomas, John of Salisbury, Peter of Blois, Gilbert Foliot, and other authors. Giles published his translation of Geoffrey of Monmouth’s "Historia Regum Britanniae" in 1842 and it includes the "Prophecies of Merlin". Several volumes of the Caxton Society's publications were edited by him, chiefly between 1845 and 1854. Among these were "Anecdota Bædæ et aliorum", "Benedictus Abbas, de Vita S. Thomæ", "Chron. Angliæ Petroburgense", "La révolte du Conte de Warwick", and "Vitæ quorundam Anglo-Saxonum". His "Scriptores rerum gestarum Willelmi Conquestoris" was published in 1845.
Among the songs originally performed as part of the "God Is My DJ" concert but not included on the studio album were Peter Gabriel's 1989 instrumental "With This Love" from the album "", the hymns "Planctus Mariae Et Aliorum in Die Parasceven" and "Crucifixio Iesu Christi Domini nostri Mysterium Crucis", "Il cielo sopra il cielo" from Alice's preceding album "Exit", the title track from 1989's "Il sole nella pioggia", "Dammi la mano amore" from 1995's "Charade" and "Nomadi" from 1986's "Park Hotel".
Abraham Zacuto, author of the "Yuḥasin," at the beginning of the sixteenth century composed a supplement entitled "Iḳḳere ha-Talmud," of which only a fragment of the latter part has come down. About the same time Sanctus Pagninus, a Christian, issued an "Enchiridion Expositionis Vocabulorum Haruch, Thargum, Midraschim Rabboth, et Aliorum Librorum" (Rome, 1523; Steinschneider, "Cat. Bodl." col. 2083). The general method of the "Arukh" was also adopted by Elijah Levita, who, in his "Meturgeman" and "Tishbi," advanced a step in that he differentiated the targumic and the Talmudic words and also sought to complete his prototype.
Guglielmo wrote a chronicle of the city, the "Memoriale de rebus gestis civium astensium et plurium aliorum", covering the years 1261–1325, although the last few years were added by another hand. The "Memoriale" is written in ungrammatical Latin prose and divided into 114 chapters. His sources were his own memory, oral reports and the municipal archives. The "Memoriale" is sometimes called the "Chronicon Astense", but it must be distinguished from the earlier and shorter "Chronicon Astense parvum". The "Memoriale" is especially valuable today for its length, detail and general accuracy, although Guglielmo uncritically records traditions and legends.
Sweerts etched a small number of plates, 21 in total. These were issued in small editions making his prints exceptionally rare. He engraved a series of 13 plates with a Latin title, "Diversae facies in usum iuvenum et aliorum" ('Various faces for use by the young and others'), which served as drawing models for his academy students. For this reason a full set of the prints in the collection of the Fitzwilliam Museum were squared up in pencil to facilitate copying. The set was published in Brussels in 1656, the same year that Sweerts established a drawing academy in the city.
The first lecture she gave was titled “De aqua corpore naturali elemento aliorum corporum parte universi”, which can roughly be translated from Latin to, “Water as a natural element of all other bodies”. The University, however, still held a value that women were to lead a private life. From 1746 to 1777 she gave only one formal dissertation per year ranging in topic from the problem of gravity to electricity. It is reported that she gave at least thirty-one dissertations to the university. Because she could not lecture publicly at the university regularly, she began conducting private lessons and experiments from home in the year of 1749. This allowed her to veer away from the constraints of the university and explore new ideas.
Upon the death of Professor S. E. Stratingh, he was appointed in his place at the university of Groningen. He took up this appointment on September 12, 1844 with an inaugural lecture entitled "de veteris medicorum interpretis munere a medicis non recusando". He lectured on a wide variety of topics in medicine, due to the lack of a sufficient number of professors, a situation which, as Ermerins wrote to a good friend, "benefits neither professors nor students". Beginning in 1852, however, he limited himself to general pathology, pathological anatomy and histology, and clinical courses in the Academic hospital. In spite of this busy schedule, he completed after ten years his main work "Hippocratis et aliorum medicorum veterum reliquiae", which was published in three volumes by the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences, of which he had been a member since 1855.
The Historia belli sacri (History of the Holy War) is a chronicle of the First Crusade written by an anonymous monk of the Abbey of Montecassino. It was composed some time after 1131, based in large part on the equally anonymous "Gesta Francorum et aliorum Hierosolimitanorum" and also incorporating fragments from the "Historia Francorum qui ceperunt Iherusalem", the "Gesta Tancredi" and other unknown texts. Although heavily reliant on the "Gesta Francorum", it is an important source for the Italo-Norman crusaders. Like the history of Robert the Monk and Guibert of Nogent's "Dei gesta per Francos", both of which were used as sources by its anonymous author, the "Historia belli sacri" is "a serious and careful effort to rework the "Gesta" story and add to it significant information which is not found in any other source." It was, after all, "written in an age when there were still survivors of the First Crusade."
Collectio Avellana (the "Avellana Compilation") is a collection of 244 documents, dating from AD 367 to 553, that includes many imperial letters written to popes and others, imperial acts and papal letters and other documents that were gathered just after the mid-6th century. Many of the documents have not been preserved in any other collection. Contemporary copies have not survived: the oldest and best manuscript is in the Vatican Library, Vat. lat. 3787 (XI). This is the text that was edited by O. Guenther, "Epistolae Imperatorum Pontificum Aliorum Inde ab a. CCCLXVII usque DLIII datae Avellana Quae Dicitur Collectio", in "Corpus Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum Latinorum", Vol. 35, in 2 parts (Prague/Vienna/Leipzig, 1895).
In 1492, Leoniceno published an article entitled "De Plinii et plurium aliorum medicorum in medicina erroribus". In this treatise, he "pointed out errors in the medical portions of Pliny as well as in the works of 'barbarian' (that is, medieval Arab) physicians." This publication was followed almost immediately by a response from Collenuccio, "Pliniana defensio adversus Nicolai Leoniceni accusationem", published in 1493. Between 1492-1509, Leoniceno and Collenuccio published a series of pamphlets in which they argued the relative merits of the ancient sources. In particular, there was concern about the accuracy of Pliny’s translations and transliterations from the original Greek into Latin. Even Collenuccio conceded that translation issues did exist. Already, the 15th-century commentator "Barbaro, claimed to have corrected some five-thousand errors in the two earlier editions." The primary difference in the substance of the argument centered around who was responsible for the errors. Leoniceno refused to attribute inaccuracies solely to scribes who had copied the manuscripts over time. By taking this position, Leoniceno was challenging Pliny directly. It was this position that prompted such a strong response from Collenuccio and others.
Thus the collection made by the Franciscan Fortunatus Hüber of the abbreviated lives of those of the Friars Minor who had died in the odour of sanctity, printed in 1691 under the title of "Menologium Franciscanum", was evidently intended for public recitation. In lieu of the concluding formula "Et alibi aliorum" etc. of the Roman Martyrology, the compiler suggests (364) as the ferialis terminatio cuiuscumque diei the three verses of the Apocalypse (vii, 9-11) beginning: "Post hæc vidi turbam magnam". The earliest printed work of this kind is possibly that which bears the title "Menologium Carmelitanum" compiled by the Carmelite Saracenus, printed at Bologna in 1627; but this is not arranged day by day in the order of the ecclesiastical year, and it does not include members of the order yet uncanonized. A year or two later, in 1630, Father Crisóstomo Henríquez published at Antwerp his "Menologium Cisterciense". That no general custom then existed of reading the Menology at table appears from his remark: "It would not appear unsuitable if it (the Menologium) were read aloud in public or in chapter or at least in the refectory at the beginning of dinner or supper".
Thus in 1539 he represented his province at the general chapter of the Dominicans at Rome. After his return, in 1540, the Emperor Charles V offered him the See of Cuzco in Peru, but Carranza declined the appointment and continued performing his duties as lector of theology at Valladolid. In 1545, when the Council of Trent was opened, Charles V sent Carranza and another Dominican, Dominicus de Soto, as imperial theologians, to the council, and by June, 1545, Carranza was in Trent. During the first period of the council (1545–47) he took an active part in the discussions of the theologians in the congregations, expressed opinions concerning the various matters appointed for discussion, the sacraments in general, Baptism, the Eucharist, and the Sacrifice of the Mass, and preached at Divine service, 14 March, before the assembled council (Le Plat, "Monum. Trident.", I, 52-62, gives the text of the sermon). He also showed great zeal in the conferences concerning the reform of church discipline. In the warm discussions as to the duty of episcopal residence, Carranza, like all the Spaniards, was strongly of the opinion that the duty of residence was a Divine law ("jus divinum"), and therefore could not be delegated to a vicar. On this question, Carranza wrote and issued a treatise, "Controversia de necessarii residentii personali episcoporum et aliorum inferiorum ecclesiæ pastorum Tridenti explicata" (Venice, 1547), which may be found in Le Plat, "Monum. Trident.", III, 522-584. Carranza also had a share in drawing up the eleven articles proposed by the Spaniards, which treated the duty of episcopal residence and other questions of discipline relating to the office of a bishop. When the council was transferred to Bologna he did not go to that city, but remained in Trent.
M(emoriae) S(acrum) Henrici Northcote Baron Filii Arthuri Northcote de Hayne in Agro Damnon(iae) Bar. E schola Ætonensi ad Coll: Exon: apud Oxonienses emissus socius admodum juvenis cooptatus est: inde Medicinae Doctor prodiit Omnimoda Disciplina ita institutus ut Rem ubivis parare; et Moribus ita fomatus ut ornare posset amplissimam omnibus vero titulis hic in eo praenituit. Aegris opifer solamen egenis aliorum saluti consulebat arte pietate suae. Uxorem duxit Penelopen, Edvardi Lovet Arm(igeri) filiam faeminam fide moribus & charitate dignam quae viro tam egregio jungeretur. Fatis cessere(nt) Ille die Feb: 5 A.Dm.1729 Æt 63 Haec die Oct: 8 A.Dm. 1732 Æt 56. Utriq(ue) parenti filius eorum unicus Henricus Northcote Bar hoc marmor gratus consecrat. ("Sacred to the memory of Henry Northcote, Baronet, son of Arthur Northcote, Baronet, of Hayne in the county of Devon. From the school of Eton he was sent to Exeter College, Oxford; as a mere youth he was elected Fellow; Thence he went forward to Doctor of Medicine. Thus established in every form of discipline that he was prepared to do whatever thing; and thus trained in usages that he was able to embellish in the highest degree with all his titles. This in him shone forth, helpful to the sick, a comfort to the poor, by his art and piety he was having regard for the health of others. For his wife he took Penelope, daughter of Edward Lovet, Esquire, a lady as worthy in her faith morals and charity as the so exceptional husband to whom she was joined. They ceded to the Fates, he, on the 5th day of February in the year of Our Lord 1729, (in the year) of his age 63; she, on the 8th day of October in the year of Our Lord 1732, (in the year) of her age 56; To both his parents their grateful only son Henry Northcote, Baronet, consecrated this marble")