Synonyms for vergilio or Related words with vergilio

arostegui              imaz              quintanilha              viscarra              luizinho              carcamo              moledo              tellechea              aranguren              rolim              belchior              mujika              jadue              alcaraz              aparecido              sorondo              seijas              faleiro              esteso              aguerre              pinzon              zenteno              rabelo              geninho              brandao              maclang              mansilla              quinteros              vicencio              urmeneta              isasi              benevides              cubillo              illueca              barradas              arancibia              apolonio              tumbokon              gallent              valladares              cavaca              jorquera              escaler              layug              higino              vivencio              felizardo              ronquillo              asensi              zarate             

Examples of "vergilio"
Kaique Vergilio da Silva (born January 19, 1996) is a Brazilian football player.
Rodrigo Vergilio, better known as Careca (born 13 April 1983), is a Brazilian football striker who currently plays for the Navy.
He began weaving at age twelve, learning from his father, but he also took classes with Vergilio Gómez and Carlomagno Pedro Martinez, who encouraged Porfirio to find his own style.
The JBC joined the WBO and the IBF on April 1, 2013. After more than four years' absence from the ring in Japan, Takayama's boxer's license was issued again by the JBC on July 12, 2013. He registered with Nakazato Boxing Gym to defend his title against Vergilio Silvano via a unanimous decision at the Bodymaker Colosseum in Osaka on December 3, 2013.
His older brother, Giovanni Battista Possevino (1522–1552) arrived in the mid-1540s in the Rome of Paul III Farnese, first in the service of the Mantuan cardinal reformer Gregorio Cortese, then of the papal "cardinal nipote" Alessandro Farnese (cardinal) and finally of cardinal Ippolito II d'Este. In 1549 at seventeen Antonio came to study with his brother in Rome and met the leading intellectuals at the Renaissance court of pope Julius III (1550–1555), the patron of Giovanni Pierluigi da Palestrina and the builder of Villa Giulia. These included Fulvio Orsini and Paulus Manutius. In 1553 he published posthumously the "Dialogo dell'Honore" of Giovanni Battista who died not yet thirty. In Rome he dedicated the "Centones ex Vergilio" published under the name of Lelio Capilupi, to the French poet Joachim Du Bellay and in 1556 in "Due Discorsi" he defended his brother against accusations of plagiarism and defended the writings of Giovanni Battista Giraldi.
The Church of Obando has been declared as the "Diocesan Shrine" of the Our Lady of the Immaculate Concepcion of Salambao (the long name for the Our Lady of Salambao) by the Catholic Church. The church is connected to several barangay chapels in Obando, Bulacan, namely: the chapels of Barangays Panghulo, Catanghalan, Pag-asa, Paliwas, San Pascual, Hulo, Mahabang-Lawa (or Lawa), Tawiran, Wawang-Pulo, Liputan, and Ubihan. Two former chapels that now have parochial church statuses include the Santa Cruz Parish in Barangay Paco and the Parish of Nuestra Señora de Salambao (the Parish of Our Lady of Salambao) of Barangay Binuangan. Both are still within the political boundaries of present-day Obando, Bulacan. Thus, there are now three parishes in Obando, Bulacan, each with their own parochial churches: those of Barangays Paco and Binuangan, in addition to the Parish of San Pascual Baylon (the Obando Church). At present the church managed by Rev. Fr. Vergilio Ramos.
The work is traditionally ascribed to Faltonia Betitia Proba, based largely on the assertion of Isidore, who notes that the work was the product of a woman named Proba who was the wife of a man named Adelphus ("Proba, uxor Adelphi, centonem ex Vergilio" [...] "expressit"). However, classicist and medievalist Danuta Shanzer argued that the work was not actually created by Faltonia Betitia Proba, but rather her granddaughter, Anicia Faltonia Proba, a noblewoman who lived at the end of the fourth and beginning of the fifth centuries AD. Shanzer and others who agree with her developed several arguments as to why they believed that the work was not Faltonia Betitia Proba’s. First, they argue that lines 13–17 of "De laudibus Christi" bear a resemblance to lines 20–24 of the later poem "Carmen contra paganos" which is purported to have been penned after Faltonia Betitia Proba's death. Second, they believe that the poem must have been written after AD 387, because it alludes to a debate about the date of Easter, which only took place in 387. Third, they see Jerome’s allusion to the poem (discussed above) as a reference to a living individual (i.e. Anicia Proba). Fourth, they contend that Faltonia Betitia Proba had actually died during the war between Magnentius and Consantius, a war alluded to in the invocation of "De laudibus Christi". Fifth and finally, they argue that Anicia Proba must have written the work since the author is referred to as “mother of the Anicians” in a later manuscript, as well as the “eminent Roman Mistress” in another; these are titles only Anicia Proba would have received.