candidus


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How fitting that this experience comes on the heels of the return of Candidus, Lucius' white horse (11.
5) See Candidus Dougherty, "Neccessity Hath No Law": Executive Power and the Posse Comitatus Act, 51-52 (March 2008) (unpublished article) (on file with Rutgers University), available at http://works.
Haley shows that albus, translated as "white" by Europeans, was more likely pale brown in the Mediterranean world, just as ater, candidus, and fuscus, applied to Mediterranean people, are likely to be varying shades of brown.
The most common fungi in the storage room (tunnel) were Aspergillus candidus (impactor measurements) and yeasts (Camnea method).
Candidus Dougherty& Greg Lastowka, Symposium Review: Virtual Trademarks, 24 Santa Clara Computer & High Tech.
A new book highlights that this country is in fact stocked with many beautiful wild plants, among them two ravishing gladioli (Gladiolus candidus and G.
The process is also evident in the nomenclature of the dedicant recorded on a neo-Punic dedication from Lepcis to another Punic god, El Qone Aras: "To the Lord El, master [or creator] of the earth, Candidus, son of Candidus, son of Hanno, son of Bodmelqart, has built and consecrated this exedra and this portico at his own expense, because he [El] has heard his voice and blessed him.
Less official, and more personal, records begin about the middle of the twelfth century with the work of Hugh Candidus, who charts the history of the abbey from its foundation to around 1175, basing his work on some of the same materials used by the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle and producing a record of genuine value and reliability.
PICIDAE - Real: Melanerpes candidus, Campephilus leucopogon; Null: Picumnus cirratus, Melanerpes cactorum, Piculus chrysochloros, Celeus flavescens, Dryocopus lineatus, D.
And candidus, which could mean both white and bright in Latin, is also word that has given us 'candid' and 'candle.