TACITUS


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AcronymDefinition
TACITUSThyroid Allostasis in Critical Illness, Tumours, Uraemia and Starvation
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References in periodicals archive ?
Jockey Joel Rosario, atop Sir Winston (7), right, reacts as after crossing the finish line ahead of Tacitus (10), with jockey Jose Ortiz up, to win the 151st running of the Belmont Stakes horse race, Saturday, June 8, 2019, in Elmont, N.Y.
Pagan's first chapter, "Prefacing a Life," introduces the study of Tacitus by examining his own prefaces to Agricola, the Histories, and the Annals, and the first sentences of Germania and the Dialogue on Orators.
Verum haec nobis in maiores certamina ex honesto maneant] (Tacitus, Annales III, 55, 5, my emphasis).
Except that no student and expert of Tacitus has ever heard of this 'trap'.
Henry would have studied Latin at university and might well have thought that his sister would enjoy learning via Tacitus of two early "heroes" of English history.
Tacitus gives to Percennius, the rebellious soldier who provoked the
Fourth, India has been described as a country that is over-legislated and under-governed, reminiscent of Tacitus. Both in Parliament and Legislative Assemblies, there is an attempt to solve every problem under the sun through legislation, even though that legislation can't be enforced.
Volume 2 (9780865168305, $20.59, 157pp) by Yasuko Taoka (Associate Professor of Classics, Southern Illinois University--Carbondale) features selections taken from Horace, Lucretius, Seneca, Suetonius, and Tacitus. Ideal for Latin language studies curriculums, "Lectiones Memorabiles: Volumes 1 & 2" are very highly recommended for academic library Latin instructional reference collections and supplemental studies reading lists.
Judas of Nazareth: How the Greatest Teacher of First-Century Israel Was Replaced by a Literary Creation is for any collection strong in either new age for alternative Christianity, and here provides a survey that uses the histories of Josephus, Tacitus, Pliny and the Dead Sea Scrolls to argue that the "Jesus" of the Bible was actually a composite of peoples.
In sections on beginnings, responses, transformations, and receptions, they consider such topics as the invention of the "barbarian" in late sixth-century BC Ionia, visual mediation and Greek identity in Xenophon's Anabasis, ethnography and the gods in Tacitus' Germania, exploring the ethnographic digression in Plutarch's Lives, ethnography and identity on India's northwestern frontier, and the scope of ancient ethnography.
As his source he uses the Roman writer Tacitus, who wrote about troops being taken across a narrow body of water, which could have been the Irish Sea.