Synonyms for priapeorum or Related words with priapeorum

declarationum              descripsit              carminum              illustratae              isagogen              coloratis              antidota              saturae              monumentorum              chaldaica              provincialia              selectae              lamiis              lectionum              concinnatae              berolinensis              aliorum              illustravit              exstant              habitae              bucolici              kolloquiums              svpersvnt              variarum              petronii              detectarum              philosophicarum              insignes              vilnensis              recensuit              plinium              illustrati              dilucidatio              emendationes              collati              illarum              deperditarum              collectiones              juribus              vicinarum              potissimum              auxit              germanicae              problematum              editionum              descriptionibus              ennium              accedunt              ovariis              bohemiae             

Examples of "priapeorum"
Bücheler, Franz. Petronii Saturae et Liber Priapeorum. Berlin: Apud Weidmannos, 1922.
Gavrilov, A.K. Techniques of Reading in Classical Antiquity. The Classical Quarterly, New Series, Vol. 47, No. 1 (1997), . Published by Cambridge University Press on behalf of The Classical Association. pp. 73. Citing Bücheler, Franz. Petronii Saturae et Liber Priapeorum. Berlin: Apud Weidmannos, 1922.
Unlike Priapus, who is depicted in human form with an outsized erection, Mutunus seems to have been embodied purely by the phallus, like the "fascinus" or the mysterious begetter of Servius Tullius. The god's name is related to two infrequently recorded slang words for penis in Latin, "mūtō" (or "muttō") and "mūtōnium". "Mutto" was also used as a "cognomen", the third of the three elements of a Roman man's name. Lucilius offers the earliest recorded instance of both forms: "at laeva lacrimas muttoni absterget amica" ("A girlfriend wipes away Mutto's tears — his left hand, that is"), and the derivative "mūtōnium". "Mūtōnium" may have replaced the earlier form, as it appears later among the graffiti of Pompeii. Horace has a dialogue with his "muttō": "What do you want? Surely you're not demanding a grand consul's granddaughter as a cunt?" Both Lucilius and Horace thus personify the "muttō". "Mūtūniātus", used by Martial and in the "Corpus Priapeorum", describes a "well-endowed" male.