Synonyms for virorum or Related words with virorum

illustrium              veterum              quibusdam              veteris              historiam              accedunt              epistolae              principum              gestis              lectiones              dissertationes              moribus              commentatio              commentarius              typis              versionem              orationes              commentariorum              quaedam              graecorum              bibliothecae              locorum              romanae              religionis              variarum              dissertatio              observationibus              scripturae              necnon              totius              codicum              causis              graecis              commentariis              graeci              quibus              explicatio              recensuit              dialogus              observationes              gestarum              specierum              epistolarum              aliorumque              theologia              figuris              paraphrasis              complectens              tabulis              sermonis             

Examples of "virorum"
Chaucer's Monk's Tale may also be based on Boccaccio's "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium." This was a classical tradition of historiography dealing with famous men, which began with Plutarch's "Parallel Lives." Chaucer's incipit reads: ""Heer bigynneth the Monkes Tale De Casibus Virorum Illustrium." (Here begins the Monk's Tale "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium" – "On the Fates of Illustrious Men")." Many of the famous people that are in "The Monk's Tale" are also in Boccaccio's "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium": "Adam, Samson, Hercules, Cenobia, Nero, Alexander the Great, Croesus." Some of these people also appear in Petrarch's "De Viris Illustribus". Chaucer, however, credits only Petrarch for this work:
""in honorem et in memoriam fortissimorum virorum qui pugnantes pro republica morte occubuerunt""
See the life of John of Tella in Brooks, Vitae virorum apud Monophysitas celeberrimorum (1907)
A work "mistakenly" attributed to Henry of Ghent is the Affligem "Catalogus virorum illustrium", first published in "De scriptoribus ecclesiasticis" (ed. Suffridus Petri) (Cologne, 1580).
The Italian historiographer Paolo Giovio published a contemporary biography in Latin of Fernando Francesco which was included in his "Vitae "("illustrium virorum").
His first publications were an edition of Terence (1516) and a Greek grammar (1518), as well as a preface to Reuchlin's "Epistolae clarorum virorum" (1514).
And while the obscurantists escaped easily at Rome, with only a half condemnation, they received a crushing blow in Germany. In Reuchlin's defense, "Virorum Epistolæ Clarorum ad Reuchlinum Phorcensem" (Letters of famous men to Reuchlin of Pforzheim), had been published. It was closely followed by "Epistolæ Obscurorum Virorum" (Letters of obscure men), a satirical collection purporting to defend his accusers, but actually directed against them. No party could survive the ridicule that was poured on Reuchlin's opponents by this document.
The Monk's Tale is a collection of seventeen short stories on the theme of tragedy. These are of Lucifer, Adam, Samson, Hercules, Nebuchadnezzar, Belshazzar, Zenobia, Pedro of Castile, Peter I of Cyprus, Bernabò Visconti, Ugolino of Pisa, Nero, Holofernes, Antiochus, Alexander the Great, Julius Caesar and Croesus. The Monk's Tale "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium" of these illustrious men is modeled after Boccaccio's "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium" of illustrious men.
In 1626, the Milanese publisher Filippo Lomazzo compiled and published the musical anthology "Flores praestantissimorum virorum a Philippo Lomatio Bibliopola delibati". It is preceded by a page-long dedication "ad nobilissiam Constantiam Czirenbergiam Gedanensiam".
He is chiefly known as the author of a celebrated work of contemporary history, "Historiarum sui temporis libri XLV", of a collection of lives of famous men, "Vitae virorum illustrium" (1549‑57), and of "Elogia virorum bellica virtute illustrium", (Florence, 1554), which may be translated as "Praise of Men Illustrious for Courage in War" (1554). He is best remembered as a chronicler of the Italian Wars. His eyewitness accounts of many of the battles form one of the most significant primary sources for the period. Many pages of his work are devoted to Skanderbeg.
Ortwin had at that time just finished a literary tournament with von dem Busche and had been made the laughing-stock of the literary world by the venomous "Epistolae obscurorum virorum", letters that were addressed to him. His adversaries succeeded in vilifying him on both moral and scientific grounds, denouncing his Latin and Greek scholarship and portraying him as a drunkard and worse. Ortwin made no response until Pope Leo X excommunicated the author, readers, and distributors of the "Epistolary" (1517). After his weak and ineffective defense, entitled "Lamentationes obscurorum virorum", his damaged reputation remained distorted for centuries. In 1520 he was ordained to the priesthood and thereafter focused entirely on literary work.
In one of his works he defended Ulrich von Hutten against Erasmus of Rotterdam and published the manuscripts from the Jan Hus heritage. Brunfels' "Catalogi virorum illustrium" 1527 is considered to be the first book on the history of evangelical Church.
"Epistolæ Obscurorum Virorum" was written in support of Hutten's mentor, the prominent theologian Johannes Reuchlin, who was engaged in a struggle to prevent the confiscation of Hebrew texts. "Epistolæ" contained a series of fictitious letters addressed to Hardwin von Grätz, which sarcastically attacked the scholastic theologians who were acting against Reuchlin.
He became involved in controversy in 1509 around Ortwin, a conservative figure of the older generation, with whom he had clashed over textbooks, wanting to use Aelius Donatus. He has been thought to be one of the authors of the "Epistolae Obscurorum Virorum", an anonymous work that includes satirical attacks on Ortwin; but this is not now generally agreed.
The poem relates the deeds of a number of Icelandic heroes and skalds from the 10th and 11th centuries, including Egill Skallagrímsson, Grettir Ásmundarson, Kormákr Ögmundarson and Hallfreðr vandræðaskáld. One scholar has called the poem "a kind of native "de viris illustribus" and "de casibus virorum illustrium" combined".
Jean François Foppens, sometimes Latinized Johannes Franciscus Foppens (1689–1761), was a Belgian ecclesiastical historian, and literary biographer and bibliographer. He is best known for his "Bibliotheca belgica, sive virorum in Belgio vita scriptisque illustrium catalogus" (2 vols., Brussels, 1739), a catalogue of Belgian authors and their works.
The nobles of Haiger were influential in the Haigermark. The Haigermark was also known as the Land of the Free Men (predium liberorum virorum), likely owing to the Knights' free rule (without intervening overlords between the family and the emperor). The family's influence gradually waned with the rise of the house of Nassau-Dillenburg.
Overall was a correspondent of Gerard Voss and Hugo Grotius; some of his letters are in "Præstantium … Virorum Epistolæ", &c. According to Montagu, Voss derived from Overall materials for his "Historiæ de Controversiis quas Pelagius ejusque reliquiæ moverunt libri septem", &c., Leyden, 1618.
De Casibus Virorum Illustrium ("On the Fates of Famous Men") is a work of 56 biographies in Latin prose composed by the Florentine poet Giovanni Boccaccio of Certaldo in the form of moral stories of the falls of famous people, similar to his work of 106 biographies "On Famous Women".
The "Siege of Thebes" (4716 lines) is a shorter excursion in the same field of chivalric epic. "The Monk's Tale", a brief catalog of the vicissitudes of Fortune, gives a hint of what is to come in Lydgate's massive "Fall of Princes" (36,365 lines), which is also derived, though not directly, from Boccaccio's "De Casibus Virorum Illustrium".