CON

(redirected from Coniunx)
Also found in: Legal.
AcronymDefinition
CONConfidence (as in con game)
CONContrast (TV)
CONConvict
CONControl
CONCertificate Of Need (healthcare)
CONConnection
CONContinued
CONConvention
CONConclusion
CONControlled
CONConstitution
CONConsole (Includes Keyboard & Screen)
CONContinuous
CONConductor
CONConventional
CONConcrete (survey)
CONConservation (politics)
CONConjunction
CONConservative Party
ConConfirmed
CONConsul
CONConviction
CONConsolidated
CONChronicles of Narnia (book & movie series)
CONContingency
CONConical
CONCasino on Net
CONConseco (insurance)
CONCommonwealth of Nations
CONChampions of Norrath (game)
CONConservatorium of Music
CoNCall of Nature
CONConiunx (Latin: Consort)
CONCertificate of Networthiness (USAF system certification)
CONChips on the Net
CONPeakSimple Control (file extension)
CONComputer Output Notification
CONConstraint Oriented Notation
CONCollege of Nursing (various locations)
CONCreatures of the Night
References in periodicals archive ?
The description of Menelaus (designated simply as her coniunx or 'husband': 572) as deserted, the omission of Paris, and the emphasis on her fear suggest that she is no innocent victim.
1, 71] Eius coniunx grandaeua corpulentaque mater quamuis fecunda circumfusaque partubus, tamen floridam discoloramque uestem herbida palla contexerat, in qua totus gemmarum metallorumque census atque omnium prouentus frugesque sationum larga admodum ubertate ferebantur.
As the Virgilian theme of prophecy, purpose, and achievement is transformed in Paradise Lost in order to fit a Christian epic, so the res laetae et regia coniunx become `Full sight of her in heaven without restraint.
Sic furva coniunx Tartarei Iovis, sic quae tremenda fila secat manu mortalibus talem invidentes aerias rapuere ad umbras?
140, but neither of them has the fourfold `te' of Ambrose's verse and - despite the fact that Eurydice, unlike Hercules and Isis, was not a god - a closer model on a purely literary level could be lines 465-66 of Georgics IV (`te, dulcis coniunx, te solo in litore secum,/te veniente die, te decedente canebat').
It is worth noting in this context that our last glimpse of the Virgilian Dido in the underworld shows her returning successfully to her former husband: "refugit / in nemus umbriferum, coniunx ubi pristinus illi / respondet curis aequatque Sychaeus amorem" (Aen.
tribuam: nullo violabere ferro, quin etiam mansura dabo monimenta per aevum, inque domo soceri semper spectabere nostri, ut mea se sponsi soletur imagine coniunx.
2, 18, 33-34 Cum tibi nec frater nec sit tibi filius ullus, / frater ego et tibi sim filius unus ego), Ligdamo arriva a formulare il desiderio di fare della sua puella/ soror una coniunx (Corpus Tibullianum, 3, 1, 23-28 "Haec tibi vir quondam, nunc frater, casta Neaera, / mittit et accipias munera parva rogat, / teque suis iurat caram magis esse medullis, / sive sibi coniunx sive futura soror, / sed potius coniunx: huius spem nominis illi / auferet extincto pallida Ditis aqua"); si confronti anche la maliziosa proposta di Circe che nella relazione erotica Polieno-Encolpio si candida ad un ruolo di sorella speculare a quello di fratello-amante ricoperto da Gitone (Petronio, sat.
bcoeuntque animalia nullo cetera dilectu, nec habetur turpe iuvencae ferre patrem tergo; fit equo sua filia coniunx, quasque creavit, init pecudes caper, ipsaque, cuius semine concepta est, ex illo concipit ales.
L'episodio, tuttavia, ha ancora un se guito, con alterazioni (6, 473-474: coniunx ubi pristinus illi / respondet curis aequatque Sychaeus amorem), nell'oltretomba, ove c'e l'incontro negato tra vivo e morta, perche l'uno, casu concussus iniquo (6, 475), tra le lagrime riprende le proprie vane ragioni (6, 456-466) e perche l'altra, inimica (6, 472), risponde col silenzio (6, 469-474) e col rifugio nelle braccia di Sicheo (6, 473-474).
43) Charite becomes recens nupta at 7,14,3, and in Book 8, she is nuptae (8,6,4), mulieris (8,7,3), coniunx (8,8,7), miserrimae feminae (8,9,7) etc.
Quanta tibi dederim nostris monumenta libellis, omihi me coniunx carior, ipsa uides.