patronymic


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Similarly when the Argives prepare to set out to Thebes, the recurrence of the patronymic reaffirms his prestige: undique magnanimum pubes delecta coronant/ Oeniden, hilarem hello notisque decorum/ vulneribus ('then the chosen youth surround the great-hearted son of Oeneus, happy in war and decorated with noticeable wounds').
The oldest and most common type of surname is derived from an ancestor's given name, most often a patronymic.
Peter's patronymic "Bar Jona" stands out even more vividly on this occasion of the giving of the keys because it is not the usual way Jesus or any of the apostles addresses Simon.
The modern surname, found recorded asDodd and Dod, and the patronymic forms Dods and Dodds, "son of Dod(d)", may mean "the hairless or close-cropped one" - definitely not our Ken.
That these Vedic forms are not hypocoristics to compound names or denominatives to appellatives, but should rather be identified with the Iranian forms above and interpreted as patronymic or pro-patronymic formations or as patronymics/pro-patronymics that have come to be used as proper names (34) is made clear by RV bhrgavana-.
Arabs and colonizers were required to carry a carte d'identite that gave an individual's address as well as details registered in the etat civil such as the bearer's patronymic and date of birth.
For example, men of Titama patronymic are supposed to have had a reputation for second sight and scouting, Apea for looking after the land, Nautiya for cooling disputes, and so on.
5 See Apologia, 34a for Plato's use of the patronymic with reference to himself.
Unless otherwise stated, when talking about patronymics I am referring to the full form [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (or variant)+genitive of parent's name,(4) rather than the special Greek patronymic forms in [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] speaking, the former seems to be a more emphatic form of patronymic reference, and thereof ore perhaps a more likely vehicle for carrying particular significance of the kind I shall be suggesting.
surname, name, patronymic, position of the person authorized by the potential participant to sign the contract based on the results of the procurement procedure;
ANCESTRAL NAMES The oldest and most common type of surname is derived from an ancestor's given name, most often a patronymic.
is reconstructed as [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and is interpreted as an ethnic rather than a patronymic.