Definition of Nomina
1. nomen [n] - See also: nomen
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nomina
Literary usage of Nomina
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Manual for the Genealogist, Topographer, Antiquary, and Legal Professor by Richard Sims (1856)
"The most ancient of the documents above mentioned are the nomina ... In the same library is a MS. bearing the title "nomina ..."
2. A Latin Grammar for the Use of Schools by Johan Nikolai Madvig, George Woods (1857)
"The Numerals (nomina numeralia). §.. Those numerals, which are used only to count and to express a given number are called cardinal numbers (nomina ..."
3. Roman Law in the Modern World by Charles Phineas Sherman (1917)
"At the end of every month these entries (nomina) were transcribed — posted — in a formal, permanent ledger, called tabulae or codex accepti et expensi.9 ..."
4. A Treatise on Wills by Thomas Jarman, Jonathan Cogswell Perkins (1859)
""Child," "Son" " Daughter" 8fc. where used as nomina col- lectiva. Children, where a word of limitation. Rule in Wild's case. To A and his child or children ..."
5. The Latin Language: An Historical Account of Latin Sounds, Stems and Flexions by Wallace Martin Lindsay (1894)
"... so we find -er and -ter as the suffix for forming words of relationship, and masculine nomina Agentis [with fern, in -(t)ri, -(t)ria,&c., § 51]. ..."