Definition of Titus livius
1. Noun. Roman historian whose history of Rome filled 142 volumes (of which only 35 survive) including the earliest history of the war with Hannibal (59 BC to AD 17).
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Titus Livius
Literary usage of Titus livius
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. History of Julius Caesar by Napoleon (1865)
"(titus livius, Epitome, XLI.) The figures of the census of preceding and following years lead us to adopt this number, though the manuscripts give only. ..."
2. The World's Orators, Comprising the Great Orations of the World's History by Guy Carleton Lee (1901)
"... titus livius Patavinus, commonly called titus livius, was born of noble parentage in 59 or 57 BC, in the city of Pata- vium (Padua). ..."
3. History of the Battle of Agincourt by Nicholas Harris Nicolas (1827)
"English writers, though titus livius and- Elmham" mention something of the kind which will again be noticed, it is expressly recorded by St. Remy, ..."
4. A Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen by Robert Chambers (1835)
"[Hike of titus livius, £&. » Aug. 24. To Maister John Ballentyne, in part payment of the second " Nov. 30. To Maister John Ballentyne, ..."
5. A biographical dictionary of eminent Scotsmen by Robert Chambers, Thomas Thomson (1854)
"... Give him the first, t:ik thame the secund praise : No, no ! to titus livius give all, ... titus livius ..."
6. The Letters of the Earl of Chesterfield to His Son by Philip Dormer Stanhope Chesterfield, Philip Stanhope, Charles Strachey, Annette Calthrop (1901)
"... for instance, they call the Emperor Titus, Tite ; and the historian Titus Livius, whom we commonly call in English Livy, they call Tite Lame. ..."