Synonyms for maius or Related words with maius

constantinus              ordinis              civitatis              totius              romanae              episcopus              breviarium              regiae              augustalis              provinciae              principis              apostolorum              basilius              romae              continetur              ennodius              martialis              veritatis              usum              publii              pietatis              diaconus              cassianus              romanorum              philosophorum              collectio              utriusque              magistri              archiepiscopi              nostrae              minores              christianus              magnae              sapientiae              theologia              panegyricus              mediolanensis              patrum              oratio              sanctae              iustinianus              cyprianus              tituli              collegii              institutum              codicis              romanus              ecclesiarum              continens              galliarum             



Examples of "maius"
"Good fortune to Gnaeus Alleius Maius, the leading games-giver"
The reverse of this argument is "a minore ad maius".
"To let from July 1. In the insula Arriana Polliana, property of Cnaius Alleius Nigidius Maius, commercial/residential units with mezzanines, quality upper floor apartments and houses. Agent: Primus, slave of Cnaius Alleius Nigidius Maius."
Apisa Maius is a former Roman-Berber city and present Latin Catholic titular bishopric.
Apisa Maius was an Ancient city in the Roman province of Africa Proconsularis.
Maius or mensis Maius (May) was the third month of the ancient Roman calendar, following "Aprilis" (April) and preceding "Iunius" (June). On the oldest Roman calendar that had begun with March, it was the third of ten months in the year. May had 31 days.
Certain extraordinary commissions, such as Pompey's famous command against the pirates, were invested with "imperium maius" meaning they outranked all other owners of imperium of the same type or rank (in Pompey's case, even the consuls) within their sphere of command (his being "ultimate on the seas, and within 50 miles inland"). "Imperium maius" later became a hallmark of the Roman emperor.
The Dominican friar Vincent of Beauvais (Vincentius Bellovacensis or Vincentius Burgundus) (c. 1190 – 1264?) wrote the "Speculum Maius", the main encyclopedia that was used in the Middle Ages.
In the 1490s the "Collegium Maius" counted among its students Nicolaus Copernicus, the Renaissance astronomer and polymath who would revolutionize European ideas about the universe.
In the Privilegium Maius, Rudolf IV declared Austria an "archduchy" endowed with rights similar to those of the Prince-electors of the Holy Roman Empire such as:
Abbir Maius also known as Abbiritanus was a Roman and Byzantine era Civitas city in the Roman province of Africa proconsularis (today northern Tunisia).
With the dissolution of the Holy Roman Empire in 1806, the Privilegium Maius finally lost its meaning. In 1852, it was proved a forgery by historian Wilhelm Wattenbach.
The ruins have been identified as the remains of Uchi Maius a civitas of the province of Africa Proconsolare during the Roman Empire.
Little detail is known about his childhood. His mother was Pomponia Decharis and he was adopted at a relatively young age into the gens Alleii, his original family name being Maius, and it is possible that his mother was a freedwoman. His mother was buried in the tomb of Eumachia, a wealthy and influential woman in the town, which suggests a close connection between the Alleii and Eumachia family. Allieus Maius may have been a beneficiary in the will of Eumachia.
Jupiter was worshipped also under the epithets of "Imperator Maximus" in Praeneste, "Maius" in [[Tusculum]], "Praestes" in [[Tibur]], " Indiges" at [[Lavinium]] and "Anxurus" at [[Anxur]] (now [[Terracina]]), where he was represented as a young man without beard.
The statue, designed by sculptor Cyprian Godebski in 1899, was completed in 1900. It originally stood in the courtyard of the Jagiellonian University's "Collegium Maius". In 1953 it was moved to Kraków's Planty Park, before the Collegium Witkowski.
The "Suda" has a near-contemporaneous Islamic parallel, the "Kitab al-Fehrest" of Ibn al-Nadim. Compare also the Latin "Speculum Maius", authored in the 13th century by Vincent of Beauvais.
Furni also known as a Furnos Maius and Ain-Fourna was a Roman era civitas of the Roman Province of Africa Proconsularea on the Oued Kibira tributary of the Meliane River about seven miles from Zama.
The a minore ad maius argument denotes an inference from smaller to bigger. The reverse and more universally known argument is "a maiore ad minus", which also usually has a broader usage.
The fact that this sign was painted shortly before the eruption of Vesuvius that buried Pompeii, also indicates that Allieus Maius was still alive up to that date. it is not known whether he survived the catastrophe.