Synonyms for regionum or Related words with regionum

observationibus              quibusdam              eorum              necnon              complectens              recentiorum              graecis              praesertim              nominibus              locorum              variarum              accedunt              sumptibus              breviter              progressu              duabus              tabulis              eorumque              animalibus              aliis              commentariis              differentiis              philosophicis              commentatio              doctrinam              pietate              scriptis              impensis              earum              causis              jussu              regnorum              observata              hujus              literis              nonnullis              annotationes              ejus              scriptoribus              auctoritate              imperatorum              religionis              typis              simplicium              monumentorum              specierum              diversis              auctore              dalmatiae              hippocratis             



Examples of "regionum"
"Beach", as a mistranscription of "Locach", originated with the 1532 editions of the "Novus Orbis Regionum" by Simon Grynaeus and Johann Huttich, in which Marco Polo’s "Locach" was changed to "Boëach", which was later shortened to "Beach".
A mistranscription of Locach, "Beach", originated with the 1532 editions of the "Novus Orbis Regionum" by Simon Grynaeus and Johann Huttich, in which Marco Polo’s "Locach" was changed to "Boëach", which was later shortened to "Beach".
Other sources ("Descriptio civitatum et regionum ad septentrionalem plagam Danubii", Bavaria, 800–850) divide the population of Bohemia at this time into the Merehani, Marharaii, Beheimare (Bohemani) and Fraganeo. (The suffix "-ani" or "-ni" means "people of-"). Christianity first appeared in the early 9th century, but only became dominant much later, in the 10th or 11th century.
"Iuppiter Victor" had a temple dedicated by Quintus Fabius Maximus Gurges during the third Samnite War in 295 BC. Its location is unknown, but it may be on the Quirinal, on which an inscription reading "D]iovei Victore" has been found, or on the Palatine according to the "Notitia" in the "Liber Regionum" (regio X), which reads: "aedes Iovis Victoris". Either might have been dedicated on April 13 or June 13 (days of "Iuppiter Victor" and of "Iuppiter Invictus", respectively, in Ovid's "Fasti").
In 1990, AER’s "Tabula Regionum Europae" published the first map of its kind citing a Europe made up of regions and not simply of countries. The year after, the principle of subsidiarity became the leading AER campaign to promote the role of regions in all European and national decision-making processes. Soon thereafter its success was to be evident as the principle was recognized in the Maastricht Treaty of 1992.
The work by which he is best known is the "Kitab Futuh al-Buldan" ("Book of the Conquests of the Lands"), edited by M. J. de Goeje as "Liber expugnationis regionum" (Leiden, 1870; Cairo, 1901). This work is a digest of a larger one, which is now lost. It contains an account of the early conquests of Muhammad and the early caliphs. Al-Baladhuri is said to have spared no trouble in collecting traditions, and to have visited various parts of north Syria and Mesopotamia for this purpose.
His imaginary landscapes without a topographical interest are more typically Mannerist in their close observation of nature and dramatic contrasts of light and dark. Their palette is dominated by acid blues and greens and the brushwork is impressionistic. These imaginary landscapes were used by his brother Paul and others as an inspiration for their work. These paintings are now known through a series of prints made by the Dutch engraver Simon Frisius. They were published in 1611 and 1613–14 in two volumes under the title "Topographia Variarum Regionum."
Krosno of the 16th century was renowned not only for the wealth of its inhabitants, thrift and wide commercial contacts. It was also one of the most populous towns in the province of Lesser Poland: the population is estimated at about 4 thousand. The view of Krosno was included in the work of J. Braun and F. Hoghenberg entitled "‘The Towns of the World’", published in Cologne in 1617 or in Andreas Cellarius's work entitled "‘Regin Poloniae Magnique Ducatus Lithuaniae omniumque regionum subiectorum novissima descriptio’", published in Amsterdam in 1659.
The image of Java Major on Desceliers' 1550 map was based on the accounts of Marco Polo and Ludovico di Varthema in the "Novus Orbis Regionum ac Insularum Veteribus Incognitarum" of Simon Grynaeus and Johann Huttich, published in Paris by Antoine Augurelle in 1532 . This is made clear by the inscription on the map describing Java. Desceliers' representation of the Southern Continent, titled "" (“Terra Australis, recently discovered but not yet fully known”), is derived from Oronce Fine’s 1531 world map, which was also published in 1532 in the "Novus Orbis": it bears the same title as given it by Fine in Latin: "Terra Australis recenter inventa sed nondum plene cognita" (“Terra Australis, recently discovered but not yet fully known”). Desceliers seems to have identified the promontory of Regio Patalis on Fine's "Terra Australis" with Marco Polo and Ludovico di Varthema's Java Major; hence, his "Jave la Grande" is an amalgamation of the known north coast of Java with Fine's Regio Patalis.
The cartographers of the Dieppe school incorporated into their world maps the cosmographic concepts of Oronce Finé, the first Professor of Mathematics at the Collège Royal in Paris (now the Collège de France). His 1531 world map was published in 1532 in the "Novus Orbis Regionum ac Insularum." Finé's cosmography was derived from that of the German mathematician, Johannes Schöner. In his study of Schöner‘s globes, Franz von Wieser, found that the derivation of Finé's mappemonde from them was “unverkennbar” (“unmistakeable”). Lucien Gallois noted in 1890, as Franz von Wieser had done before him, the undeniable “ressemblance parfaite” (“perfect resemblance”) between Finé's 1531 mappemonde and Schöner's 1533 globe. Schöner's globe of 1523 also closely resembled Finé's mappemonde, proving that Schöner's cosmographic concepts pre-dated those of Finé. Albert Anthiaume wrote in 1911:
Michael Jan de Goeje was born in Dronrijp, Friesland. He devoted himself at an early age to the study of oriental languages and became especially proficient in Arabic, under the guidance of Reinhart Dozy and Theodor Juynboll, to whom he was afterwards an intimate friend and colleague. He took his degree of doctor at Leiden in 1860, and then studied for a year in Oxford, where he examined and collated the Bodleian manuscripts of al-Idrisi (part being published in 1866, in collaboration with Dozy, as "Description de l'Afrique et de l'Espagne"). About the same time he wrote "Mémoires de l'histoire et de la géographie orientales", and edited "Expugnatio regionum". In 1883, on the death of Dozy, he became Arabic professor at Leiden, retiring in 1906.
Biondo's methodology and use of textual sources influenced the archaeological, antiquarian, and topographical study of ancient Rome among his fellow humanists for the next 80 years. Among these were Pomponius Leto, who edited the "Notitia regionum Urbis" based in part on his experience as a tour guide; Bernardo Rucellai, with his compilation "De Urbe Roma"; and Andrea Fulvio, who published his massive "Antiquitates Urbis" in the spring of 1527, just before the sack. The successor to Biondo's work was the seven-volume "Antiquae Romae topographia" of Bartolomeo Marliani, first published in May 1534, but riddled with typographical errors. Bartolomeo credited the collaboration of various scholars, singling out Annibale Caro. The work was republished in a corrected, augmented second edition in 1544, as "Urbis Romae topographia" and rededicated, this time to Francis I of France. It was this second edition that was often reprinted, complete and in epitomes, and translated into the modern languages of Europe. But the first edition was the basis for an edition published the same year at Lyon, that was thoroughly revised and augmented by François Rabelais and dedicated to Jean du Bellay, with whom Rabelais had been staying in Rome in March through April 1534, just before Marliani's "Topographia" appeared; it would appear that Rabelais had contact with Marliani.
In the middle Byzantine period (7th–12th centuries), the prefect was regarded as the supreme judge in the capital, after the emperor himself. His role in the economical life of the city was also of principal importance. The 10th-century "Book of the Prefect" stipulates the various rules for the various guilds that fell under the prefect's authority. The prefect was also responsible for the appointment of the teachers to the University of Constantinople, and for the distribution of the grain dole to the city. According to the late 9th-century "Klētorologion", his two principal aides were the "symponos" and the "logothetēs tou praitōriou". In addition, there were the heads (, "geitoniarchai", the old "curatores regionum") and judges ("kritai") of the city's districts (Latin "regiones", in Greek , "regeōnai"), the "parathalassitēs" (παραθαλασσίτης), an official responsible for the capital's seashore and ports, as well as their tolls, and several inspectors ("epoptai"), the heads of the guilds ("exarchoi") and the "boullōtai", whose function was to check and append the seal of the eparch on weights and scales as well as merchandise.