Definition of Gustos
1. gusto [n] - See also: gusto
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Gustos Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Gustos
Literary usage of Gustos
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Reports of State Trials: New Series... 1820 to ...by Great Britain State Trials Committee, John Macdonell, John Edward Power Wallis by Great Britain State Trials Committee, John Macdonell, John Edward Power Wallis (1889)
"It is to be observed also that the legal custody of the rolls and records is in the justices, though the actual custody is in the gustos ..."
2. Wharton's Law-lexicon: Forming an Epitome of the Law of England; and by John Jane Smith Wharton (1883)
"gustos spiritualium, he that exercises the *piritual jurisdiction of a diocese ... gustos temporalium, the person to whom a vacant see or abbey was given by ..."
3. The Revised Reports: Being a Republication of Such Cases in the English by Frederick Pollock, Robert Campbell, Oliver Augustus Saunders, Arthur Beresford Cane, Joseph Gerald Pease, William Bowstead, Great Britain Courts (1897)
"It is not material to consider in what relation this officer stood to the gustos, whether he is his deputy or his clerk, or the clerk to the body of ..."
4. Worthies of All Souls: Four Centuries of English History, Illustrated from by Montagu Burrows (1874)
"Palmer, the Pseudo-gustos — Submissions of the Fellows and servants — Oxford Colleges compared on this point — Sydenham, the physician — Sheldon's life at ..."
5. The Lives of the Lord Chancellors and Keepers of the Great Seal of England by John Campbell Campbell (1846)
"... earls, barons, and knights assembled at Bristol, and chose Edward, the King's son, gustos of the kingdom whilst his father continued absent. ..."
6. A Digest of the Laws of England by Anthony Hammond, John Comyns (1826)
"(H) gustos REGNL (HI.) The authority of the custos. The chief justicier presides in all cases criminal and civil, and in the exchequer. Mad. 21. ..."