References in classic literature ?
So the table was cleared, the cloth restored, and the three fell to work with Gradus and dictionary upon the morning's vulgus.
The master of the form gave out at fourth lesson on the previous day the subject for next morning's vulgus, and at first lesson each boy had to bring his vulgus ready to be looked over; and with the vulgus, a certain number of lines from one of the Latin or Greek poets then being construed in the form had to be got by heart.
Now in the study that night Tom was the upholder of the traditionary method of vulgus doing.
He considered first what point in the character or event which was the subject could most neatly be brought out within the limits of a vulgus, trying always to get his idea into the eight lines, but not binding himself to ten or even twelve lines if he couldn't do this.
It may be called the vicarious method, obtained amongst big boys of lazy or bullying habits, and consisted simply in making clever boys whom they could thrash do their whole vulgus for them, and construe it to them afterwards; which latter is a method not to be encouraged, and which I strongly advise you all not to practise.
Ed e l'acqua benedetta con la quale don Traiella32, in groppa ad un asino, si sforza di aspergere e benedire la crosta assetata, tanto cara al suo profanus vulgus.
En d'autres mots, << [l]a lecture de la loi est a la portee du vulgus, mais son interpretation est reservee aux docti >> (93).
In the ET, the corresponding terms are adultera, malefica/us, and aggagula, which for clarity the compilers note is a colloquial expression (quam vulgus adpellat aggagulam).
Its pejorative origins in the 17th century definition of rabble, the mobile vulgus, the moving mass of common folk, makes it a fitting descriptor--with sufficient residual menace to satisfy modern Aboriginal political intent.
Quae vero inter curandum, aut Etinam Medicinam, minime faciens, in communi bominum vita, vel videro, vel audiero, quae minime in vulgus esseri oportear, ca arcana esse ratus, filebo.
A fellow passenger then murmured: "Odi profanum vulgus et arceo", which Mr Moloney translates as: "I hate the vulgar people and I keep them away from me", uncertain, though, which Roman poet expounded this chavophobic sentiment.
Elliott borrows from the raw stylistics of Jamaican dancehall culture; her rap lyrics revolve primarily around the experiences of lower-class urban African-American women, and, as Carolyn Cooper (1993) articulates with reference to Jamaican dancehall culture, can be seen as articulating the voice of 'the vulgus, the common people' (p.
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