Definition of Collegia
1. collegium [n] - See also: collegium
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Collegia
Literary usage of Collegia
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge: Embracing by Johann Jakob Herzog, Philip Schaff, Albert Hauck (1909)
"1749), was derived from the Roman law, which, before Constantine, considered the Christian congregations as collegia illicita (" illegal associations "). ..."
2. The Cambridge Modern History by Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero, John Emerich Edward Dalberg Acton Acton, Stanley Mordaunt Leathes (1902)
"(4) Above both Senate and Ten came the cabinet or collegia. ... All business of State passed through the hands of the collegia and was prepared by them to ..."
3. The Classical World by Classical Association of the Atlantic States (1916)
"But that would conflict with the statement of Asconius that the collegia were springing into great prominence in the year 65, which would be only three ..."
4. The Cults of Ostia by Lily Ross Taylor (1913)
"... or public weighing place.16 GODS OF collegia In addition to the religious collegia discussed elsewhere— the ..."
5. Christianity and the Roman Government: A Study in Imperial Administration by Ernest George Hardy (1894)
"Inscriptions prove to us the existence in immense numbers, and in every part of the empire, of collegia of every sort and kind, with regard to only a very ..."
6. The Roman Empire of the Second Century, Or, The Age of the Antonines by William Wolfe Capes (1889)
"^etj^stoms These priesthoods were still recruited seem- collegia or ingly with the same care as heretofore. The Priesthoods- oldest families of Rome were ..."