Synonyms for carminum or Related words with carminum

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Examples of "carminum"
"Carminum structura" ([Leipzig]: Landsberg, [1496])
He wrote: "Epigrammatum et aliorum carminum liber"; and also translated from Greek into Latin:
Some Latin and Greek verse by Frere was published with William Herbert's "Fasciculus Carminum stylo Lucretiano scriptorum", 1797.
Lyngbye preceded Loka Táttur with Skrímsla (Corpus Carminum Færoensium 90C), which appears to tell the earlier part of the story. It calls the monster "skrímsli" and specifies that the bet was on a chess game.
In his retirement, he also wrote "Carminum Liber", a collection of various odes and epistles in the style of Horace which makes artful use of classical models, including Horace, Catullus, Virgil, Euripides, and Propertius.
Loka Táttur or Lokka Táttur (tale, or þáttr of Loki) is a Faroese ballad (Corpus Carminum Færoensium 13D) which is a rare example of the occurrence of Norse gods in folklore.
His "Latina Monumenta" were edited by Piero Vettori and published by Bernardo di Giunta (fl. 1518–1550) in Florence (1564). Vettori gave pride of place to a "Carminum Liber", Vettori also included "Life of Caspar Contarini", "De officiis", and translations from Thucydides, Plato and Aristotle.
His "Elegiarum et carminum libri tres" ("Book of elegies and poems", Venice, 1477) was a first published book by a Croatian poet. American historian John Van Antwerp Fine, Jr. emphasizes that Šižgorić and Vinko Pribojević did not consider themselves to be Croats, but rather Slavic language-speaking Venetians.
Much of the imported music and instruments remained popular only in the capital and largest city, Tórshavn. Rural peoples remained true to traditions of chain dance and ballads. The three types of dance ballads are kvæði, tættir and vísir. Many of these dance forms were revived after World War 2, when a number of dance societies were formed. The ballads were largely compiled in "Corpus Carminum Færoensium", which collected over 44,000 stanzas.
In connection with one of Dr. James Gregory's many controversies, Duncan published his "Opinion", 1808, and a "Letter to Dr. James Gregory", 1811, from which the facts can be gathered. A number of his poetical effusions are included in "Carminum Rariorum Macaronicorum Delectus" (Esculapian Society), 1801, second edition enlarged; and "Miscellaneous Poems, extracted from the Records of the Circulation Club, Edinburgh", 1818. He also selected and caused to be published "Monumental Inscriptions selected from Burial Grounds at Edinburgh", 1815.
Theophanes wrote a large number of religious poems, among them one on his dead brother. (cf. Christ and Paranikas, "Anthologia græca carminum christianorum", Leipzig, 1781). The brothers are venerated as saints. In the Eastern Orthodox Church the feast of Theophanes is observed on 11 October, that of Theodorus on 27 December. In the Roman Church the feasts of both are celebrated on 27 December (Cf. Nilles, "Kalendarium manuale utriusque Ecclesiæ", I, 300, 368 sq.).
He published also ‘Ad Thomam fratrem Parænesis,’ Frankfurt, 1538, has verses in ‘Johannis Parkhursti Ludicra sive Epigrammata,’ 1573, wrote various letters to Bullinger which are printed in ‘Original Letters’ (Parker Society), and is credited by John Bale with the authorship of ‘In mortem Henrici Dudlæi carmen i.,’ ‘In mortem senioris Viati [Wyatt] carmen i.,’ ‘In testamentum G. Tracy lib. i.,’ and ‘Epistolarum et Carminum lib. i.’
Born at Wipfeld, near Schweinfurt in Lower Franconia under his original name Konrad Bickel or Pyckell (modern spelling Pickel), Celtes pursued his studies at the University of Cologne (1477–1479; B.A., 1479) and at the University of Heidelberg (1484). While at Heidelberg, he received instruction from Dalberg and Agricola. As customary in those days for humanists, he Latinized his name, to Conradus Celtis. For some time he delivered humanist lectures during his travels to Erfurt, Rostock and Leipzig. His first work was titled "Ars versificandi et carminum" (The Art of Writing Verses and Poems, 1486). He further undertook lecture tours to Rome, Florence, Bologna and Venice.
Agis (; Greek: , "gen".: Ἄγιδος) was an Ancient Greek poet from Argos, and a contemporary of Alexander the Great, whom he accompanied on his Asiatic expedition. Curtius as well as Arrian and Plutarch describe him as a sycophant, one of the basest flatterers of the king. Curtius calls him "the composer of the worst poems after Choerilus" ("pessimorum carminum post Choerilum conditor"), which probably refers rather to their obsequious, flattering character than to their worth as poetry. The Greek Anthology contains an epigram which is probably the work of this flatterer.
Faroese ballads began to be collected by Jens Christian Svabo in 1781–1782, though Svabo's collection was not published in his lifetime; the most prominent of Svabo's successors was Venceslaus Ulricus Hammershaimb. The Danish historians Svend Grundtvig and Jørgen Bloch began the process of a complete, standard edition of the ballads, which eventually gave rise to the "Føroya kvæði/Corpus carminum Færoensium", published between 1941 and 2003. In the last volume, Marianne Clausen presented a large collection of music transcriptions of kvæði melodies, based on sound recordings. Ballads took an important role in the development of Faroese national consciousness and the promotion of literacy in Faroes in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
In the years 1912-1914 Vermeulen composed his actual opus 1, the First Symphony, which he called "Symphonia carminum". In this work, expressing the joys of summer and youth, he already employed the technique he would remain loyal to for the rest of his life: polymelodicism. The four songs which Vermeulen wrote in 1917 display, each in its own special manner, the composer's preoccupation with war. In the reviews for 'De Telegraaf', a daily newspaper he worked for since 1915 as head of the Art and Literature department, he also showed just how much in his view politics and culture were inseparable.
Among Brant's many other works was his compilation of fables and other popular stories, published in 1501 under the title "Aesopi Appologi sive Mythologi cum quibusdam Carminum et Fabularum additionibus", the beauty of whose production is still appreciated. Though based on Heinrich Steinhöwel's 1476 edition of Aesop, the Latin prose was emended by Brant, who also added verse commentaries with his characteristic combination of wit and style. The second part of the work is entirely new, consisting of riddles, additional fables culled from varied sources, and accounts of miracles and wonders of nature both from his own times and reaching back to antiquity.
Born 1602 to French Huguenot parents in Strasbourg Furichius only learned German while already attending the protestant gymnasium at which he was a school-mate of Johann Michael Moscherosch (1601–1669). Both poets would henceforth cultivate an exchange of dedicatory and occasional epigrams. 1622 Furichius obtained the degree of "magister artium" together with that of an Imperial "poeta laureatus" and commenced studying medicine. In the same year he published his first anthology Libelli Carminum Tres which was ensued by the Poemata Miscellanea. Lyrica, Epigrammata, Satyrae, Eclogae, Alia in 1624, both books did not yet contain alchemical poetry but - like Moscherosch's early works - display both the city's intellectual life and the gymnasium's and the early University of Strasbourg's curricula: from portrays of professors and fellow students, valedictions and congratulations over mere formal jesting, satires and confessional polemics to historical and philosophical miniatures and theological exhortations.
When 19, after his father accompanied him on a study tour to England, Grundtvig published Danish translations of English and Scottish ballads before devoting his life to the collection and study of Danish folk tales and ballads. In a manifesto in 1844, he encouraged Danish men and women to record national ballads still in popular usage. He was the first editor of the multi-volume "Danmarks gamle Folkeviser", whose mantle was taken up by other editors. Gruntvig also encouraged the Faroese V. U. Hammershaimb to gather ballads of his native land; Hammershaimb after making several publications eventually turned over the collection to Gruntvig, who with Jørgen Bloch co-edited the "Føroya kvæði: Corpus Carminum Færoensium" (1876).
In Šibenik, the 15th-century Croatian humanist George Hafner published a book of poetry and three books of elegies, lyrical songs ("Elegiarum et carminum libri tres") which were also the first Croatian incunable in 1477. This collection of elegiac poems explores the usual classical themes, but the poet also "saepenumero Doloris cruciata affectus" ("often suffered pain"), as he says in the introduction, where he reflects on his (and others') suffering. His own deeply felt pain can best be seen in the elegy on the death of two brothers ("De duorum backfire Fratrum"), one of whom fell "Pro Patria pugnans, pro laribusque suis" ("fighting for homeland and hearth"). In an elegy on fields laid waste in Šibenik ("De agri Sibenicensis vastatione"), Hafner expressed sadness and outrage because at Turkish incursions into his home country. The poet would have to fight "Pro and, fides sacra, et patria dulcis, pro and / sit vita mea dedit barbaricis viris" ("holy faith, for you, and sweet homeland, for you / I'd give my life against these barbaric people"). Three prose letters, sent to his friends, which were also included in the collection illustrate Hafner's classical leanings. The manuscript also featured a work about Illyria ("De situ et civitate Illyriae Sibenici"). Although he wrote exclusively in Latin Hafner praised the national language, especially its songs and proverbs.