praetorium


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  • noun

Synonyms for praetorium

the tent of an ancient Roman general

References in periodicals archive ?
To ensure new players are able to enjoy the cutscenes in Castrum, Meridianum and the Praetorium, all cutscenes in these dungeons can no longer be skipped," Square Enix noted.
A primeira fase, entrevista com roteiro semi-estruturado ao empreendedor, teve a intencao de identificar as acoes na construcao da empresa Praetorium e que podem ter influenciado e apoiado a expansao da mesma ao longo dos seus atuais 14 anos de historia.
Pese a ello, pudiera ser que el termino praetorium hiciese referencia a un lugar concreto y ademas a la naturaleza palatina del edificio en cuestion o, incluso, que fuese un termino para designar ambas cosas a un mismo tiempo (ibidem) y por lo tanto no tuviese que encontrarse el complejo palatino en el suburbium.
Another important step can be found in the proclamation of the Charter of Fundamental Rights of the EU, (8) which brought new blood to the debate about the writing of a European Constitution (9) and the possibility of a Bill of Rights at EU level, (10) since it attested the possibility of providing rights with a written dimension at supranational level, overcoming the ECJ's logic of ius praetorium in this field.
Moravesik and Jenkins, 1967, 93) the mosque of Constantinople has been alternatively located by the Byzantinists near possible sites for the imperial praetorium that is specified as the residence of the city's governor, and in any case this was neither in Galata nor near the Fort (103).
He mocks Oldbuck's assertion that a certain eminence of the hill marks the praetorium of the ancient camp by interrupting, "Praetorian here, Praetorian there, I mind the bigging o't" (remember when it was built) (30).
Genesius then admonished Diocletian and all present to believe in Jesus Christ, whereupon the enraged emperor ordered him to be beaten and then turned over to Plautian, the prefect of the praetorium, who had him put on the rack, torn with iron hooks, and burned with torches.
But the burden of John's Gospel is the story of Jesus' passing through the tortuous birth canal that stretched from Lazarus' tomb to his own tomb, with all the stops in between, including the Temple, Gethsemane, Pilate's Praetorium, and finally being "lifted up" on Golgotha.
Two articles, "Archaeology and John's Gospel" by Urban Von Wahlde and "Aspects of Historicity in the Gospel of John" by Paul Anderson, note that although the Gospel of John is the latest of the four gospels and is profoundly theological, it contains a remarkable number of (apparently accurate) topographical references that are not found in the other Gospels, including the Pool of Siloam and the Pool of Bethesda, the Praetorium, and the Litostrotos.
There is no time here to explore the large terrain opened up once the temporal sphere is confronted by truth--even if that confrontation is as mild and understated as when Jesus responded to Pilate's questions in the praetorium.
Pilate passes back and forth between the outer courtyard, where the Jewish leaders (now simply "the Jews") are, and the inner praetorium, where Jesus is held, seven times.
First, through Simon, a Cyrenian, who happened to be passing through Jerusalem just when Jesus was being led under guard from the Praetorium to Golgotha.
In the Roman period a praetorium used as a hotel and restaurant is mentioned in an exceptional inscription found at Dion (Pantermalis 2002, pp.
He was promoted to the rank of Prefect of the Praetorium under the reign of the very young Gordian III and then possibly ordered his soldiers to massacre him in 244, in order to wear the colour purple.
The praetorium of Pilate that is now rendered desolate by the power of the one who was then crucified.