famulus

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  • noun

Words related to famulus

a close attendant (as to a scholar)

References in periodicals archive ?
Cuando en septiembre de 1503 el sobrino de Pio II (Francesco Todeschini-Piccolomini) se convierte en el papa Pio III, aun no consiguiendo, por la brevedad de su pontificado, que duro solamente un mes, cambiar de forma sustancial la familia de su predecesor, traera a Palacio a aquellos que le habian servido cuando era cardenal y que pertenecian al circulo de su tio el papa, ademas de a sus parientes consanguineos, cuyos famuli fueron incluidos en los efectivos de la Casa (25).
De alli, la peticion de Creonte de mantener a Medea lo mas lejos posible de el: <<arcete, famuli, tactu et accessu procul, iubete sileat>> (41).
Dum famuli eius talia fecissent atque usque ad suras vestimenta abscidissent, eamque (6) aduxerunt ubi tenctoria ficta degebant; dum eam cernisset (1) principissa, ipsa statim per tota castra deportare iussit.
Ut queant laxis / resonare fibris Mira gestorum / famuli tuorum, Solve polluti / labii reatum.
por mucho que algunos fragmentos de su decretal Famuli vestrae pietatis [JK 632] fueran utilizados por los pontifices medievales en sus controversias con el Imperium).
Para ello, De Arezzo se sirvio de las silabas iniciales de los primeros versos de un himno dedicado a San Juan Bautista: UT queant laxix REsonare fibris/ MIre gestorum FAmuli toutum/ SOLve polluti/ LAbili ratum/ Sancte Ioanes.
Concurrunt famuli, contristantur cuncti, causas doloris requirunt, responsum nullum accipiunt.
I]n quanto respectu erant apud ipsum dominum famuli apostatae a fide catholica cultoresque Mahumeti .
Familia, en latin, designe la totalite des personnes qui vivent sous le meme toit, y compris les esclaves, famuli, dont derive d'aillleurs familia.
The solmization syllables--ut, re, mi, fa, sol, la--derive from the first stanza of the plainchant hymn connected with the feast of the Nativity of Saint John the Baptist: "Ut queant laxis resonare fibris, Mira gestorum famuli tuorum, Solve polluti labii reatum, Sancte Joannes" (Liber Usualis, p.
The famuli in the Later Middle Ages," in Progress and Problems in Medieval England, ed.
23) Mediterranean households appear to have been staffed by persons answering to a bewildering number of terms: homines (in such expressions as Bogdan, homo Mergnani), servientes, (those who) dedi me ad serviendum or ad standum (roughly, "wait on me"), as well as famuli and famulae.
It is not coincidental that this phrase makes reference to liberi, a word whose origin reveals the division of the familia into the slave and free dependents of the pater, the famuli and liberi respectively.
The famuli do not practice an art of politics, yet know they may take over the social order when they wish.