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Synonyms for Latin

an inhabitant of ancient Latium

a person who is a member of those peoples whose languages derived from Latin

relating to languages derived from Latin


References in periodicals archive ?
A number of distinctive Latinate words besides "sacrament" provide possible connections.
Delicate details suggest the carefulness with which even ordinary first names are employed--the lack of Biblical names (David, Agnes); the accurate reflection of status in children's and servants' names; the downgrading of characters with Latinate or Spanish names like Maria and Philip (Elton); the occasional dialogue about first names; etc.
Aronoff and Fuhrop (2002) claim that English allows only one Germanic suffix per word and that Latinate suffixes combine far more freely, in such a way that the Germanic and Latinate suffixes usually display complementary patterns.
Nancy Martsch's "Tolkien's Poetic Use of the Old English and Latinate Vocabulary: A Study of Three Poems from The Adventures of Tom Bombadil" discusses "The Hoard," "The Man in the Moon Came Down Too Soon," and "Errantry.
Poor's studies on gender and writing in the Middle ages), the relationship between vernacular and supposedly male-dominated, masculine-coded Latinate culture cannot be so simply determined, but the complexity of this relationship should be determined in each specific context.
Related terms like arboretum and arborcide, which one might consider complex, will make sense to young children familiar with visibly Latinate languages (e.
While not technically easy listening--it might be classified, perhaps, as a loungey and sometimes Latinate variant on Chicago house--the relaxed 4/4 instrumental dance music with which Weinberger permeated the Swiss Institute is free of the outre or confrontational aspects shared by so many works in the medium.
Hopkins' mixing of registers-biblical echo, Latinate legalism ("residuary"), and earthy colloquialism ("Jack," "patch")--in fact works to create an apt incongruity: this is a very individual Everyman poem.
Justice Scalia's Latinate word play in Casey reveals a certain pedantic hauteur, if not outright condescension.
This lineage to classical Latinate civilisation is not very helpful in the present context.
His interlingual flexibility culminates in the Latinate vernacular and vernacular Latinitas of Paradise Lost, she concludes.
They no longer are precise synonyms for their Latinate versions.
Whole stretches of Luminous Epinoia feel as if we've left the Anglo-Saxon parts of English behind to revel in the Latinate.
Burke's central claim was that in 1500, the elite were culturally "amphibious," participating in this popular "little tradition" but also in the "great tradition" of the grammar schools and universities, the Latinate discourses of classicism, medieval scholasticism, and emerging Renaissance humanism.
But if the choice of this particular word arises from an arcane logophilia that amounts to little more than an homage to mastery, then why would the potter signify on this first inscription, made in 1834, with another in 1836, that abbreviates the Latinate word to create the shorter neologism, "catination"?