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"Roman Days" is a book by Viktor Rydberg.
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Roman Days
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An Archaeological Dictionary, Or, Classical Antiquities of the Jews, Greeks, and Romans, Alphabetically Arranged (1793)
Containing an Account of Their Manners, Customs, Diversions, Religious Rites, Philosophy, Festivals, Oracles, Laws, Arts, Engines of War, Weights, Measures, Money, Medals, Computation and Division of Time, Chronological Terms, Heresies in the Primitive Church, &c. &c by Thomas Wilson
The Roman days were also divided into fortunate and unfortunate. The dies poffriduani, or the days next after the calends, nones and ides were reckoned unlucky, and therefore called atri dies. The reason why they were esteemed unlucky was because they had taken notice that those days had proved disastrous, by the losses of battles, Greeks, and Romans, with reverence towns, &c. for many ages. The days preceding the calends, momes or ides, for a fimilar reason, were held to be ...
A Classical and Archæological Dictionary of the Manners, Customs, Laws, Institutions, Arts,&c., of the celebrated nations of antiquity, and of the middle ages. To which is prefixed, A synoptical and chronological view of ancient history (1840)
The Roman days were also divided into fortunate and unfortunate. The dies postridiani, or the days next after the calends, nones, and ides, were reckoned unlucky, and therefore called atri dies. The reason why they were esteemed unlucky was because they had taken notice that those days had proved disastrous, by the losses of battles, towns, &c. for many ages. The days preceding the calends, nones, or ides, for a similar reason, were held to be unfortunate. DIGESTUM, or DIGEST.
by Cora Linn Daniels, C. M. Stevans
In the old Roman days, when at the gladitorial exhibitions, the fight between man and ...
by Konstantinos D. Kerameus
For a long time, indeed, CIVILIAN lawyers were content to accept negotiorum ges - tio as a sort of "necessary" or "inevitable" legal institution, inevitable because recognised since ROMAN days. This ROMAN tradition, moreover, nurtured the comfortable notion that negotiorum gestio could be justified by the same policy against unjust enrichment that served to support other quasi-contractual claims. In the last 100 years or so, a new theory (with some variants) has however been put ...
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Salt farming, continuous since Roman days
Photo credit: portengaround
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