Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
From there, he went on to serve as a teacher, socius, prefect and director at St.
He served him as secretary and socius until the death of Silvestri in 1528.
A socius was a man of a citizenship having allied status with Rome.
Each socius' remaining territory was secure from aggression by neighbours.
For thirty years he occupied the post of lay brother socius to the English provincial superior.
The species name refers to the socius and is derived from Greek obrimos (meaning strong).
The term societas in Latin is derived from socius, a partner or comrade.
The male refers to shape of the socius and is derived from Latin lata (meaning broad).
In 1193 one socius acted as spokesman for all the Bazacle associates in a court of law.
Little is known about the size of contingent each socius was bound to provide, and whether it was proportional to population or wealth.
It is also well known for raiding sociable weaver (Philetairus socius) nests.
Maybe even a mere socius.
Ian is now the socius to the Provincial, which means he assists him in the day to day running of the Province.
In Albanian, the word shok (meaning friend, from Latin socius) was used within communist circles.
St. Thomas Aquinas chose him as his socius and confessor at Rome about 1265.
After all, Antonius married a daughter to a socius, Pythodorus of Tralles.
Gnathos and socius are absent.
The male genitalia of C. argentea are asymmetrical and lack socius and uncus.
After his study he spent four years teaching rhetoric at Frederick, Maryland, where he was minister and socius to the master of novices.
Socii acquiescence was mainly bought by the generous share of booty that overseas campaigns brought to each socius soldier.
Any socius that wished to make representations about policy could do so only by despatching an ad hoc delegation to the Roman Senate.
The term sociometry relates to its Latin etymology, socius meaning companion, and metrum meaning measure.
The vicar Apostolic, Anastasius Hartmann, made him his socius and confidant.
Although no longer in control of war and foreign policy, each socius remained otherwise fully autonomous, with its own laws, system of government, coinage and language.
Locality Etymologically, the word "social" is from the Latin "socius" (relating to a community, linked, associated, accompanying).
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