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NEPOS. A grandson. This term is used in making genealogical tables.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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(26) Since Plutarch used sources fairly effectively in the composition of his biographies, it would seem likely that he made use of Xenophon, Ephorus, and Cornelius Nepos's biography of the Theban leader at some level, perhaps together with some local traditions, when he wrote his Life of Epaminondas c.
La campagne electorale, [beaucoup moins que] aux allures d'un referendum centre sur la revision ou non de la Constitution [beaucoup plus grand que], selon l'analyste politique Rock Sosthene Nepos, a constitue un veritable [beaucoup moins que] galop d'essai [beaucoup plus grand que] pour le camp du president Thomas Boni Yayi, decide de mener des reformes constitutionnelles pour decreter [beaucoup moins que] l'imprescriptibilite des crimes economiques [beaucoup plus grand que], et une opposition qui l'accuse de vouloir briguer un 3e mandat.
L'ami de Ciceron, Cornelius Nepos, Arist., 3, 2 souligne lui aussi, de maniere indirecte, l'importance de pourvoir soi-meme a ses funerailles.
Notes on immature biology of two riodinine butterflies: Metacharis ptolomaeus and Napaea nepos orpheus (Lycaenidae).
Latin--Cicero reviewed; Ovid, Caesar, Nepos, and Sallust at sight; Prose Composition.
The word Nepotism is from Latin word nepos , meaning nephew.
The best surviving example of this is a stone carving dated between the fourth and sixth centuries and found near Poitiers, France; it commemorates that "Martia the priest [presbytera] made the offering together with Olybrius and Nepos." Scholars who have studied the carving agree that this inscription refers to Martia as a minister who celebrated the Eucharist along with two men.