Latinist


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Lat·in·ist

 (lăt′n-ĭst)
n.
A specialist in Latin.

Latinist

(ˈlætɪnɪst)
n
a person who studies or is proficient in Latin

Lat•in•ist

(ˈlæt n ɪst)

n.
a specialist in Latin.
[1530–40; < Medieval Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Latinist - a specialist in the Latin language
classical scholar, classicist - a student of ancient Greek and Latin
Translations

latinist

[ˈlætɪnɪst] Nlatinista mf

latinist

nLatinist(in) m(f)
References in periodicals archive ?
The same theory was obstinately supported by the representatives of the Transylvanian School and the Latinist trend.
The earliest testimony of Valeriano's calibre as a Latinist comes from a textbook published in 1554 by Franciso Cervantes de Salazar, a professor at the newly inaugurated Royal University of Mexico:
Continue reading "On Unorthodox, Olympics expert Matthew Futterman, Latinist Ann Patty, and super sperm donor Ari Nagel, dad of 22" at.
Nevertheless, these criticisms aside, Lake has written a fine book, for he is an excellent Latinist and student of tenth-century Latin learning.
He was a Filipino nationalist, an ardent Rizalist, an English stylist, a Hispanist, a Latinist, an Atenean.
It seems legitimate that Tailhade, who was an excellent latinist and translator of the Satyricon, counts Petronius' heroes amongst Wilde's ancestors, among Virgil's Alexis, Catullus and Martial (Tailhade, 81).
In 1623, a remarkable book was published amid the general indifference: The New Cyneas, or discourse on the occasions and means for establishing general peace and free trade throughout the world: to the monarchs and sovereigns of the present day (Nouveau Cynee ou Discours d'Estat representant les occasions et moyens d'establir une paix generale et la liberte de commerce pour tout le monde), written by the French Latinist Emeric Cruce.
Giovanni del Virgilio, a Latinist and professor of liberal arts, urged Dante to write his poetry in Latin and to join him in Bologna, which would thereby assure Dante's fame and stature among the educated.
The author here, John Ring (1752-1821), was 'a man of extraordinary energy' (Oxford DNB): a surgeon by profession, who published a number of medical works, and a staunch advocate of smallpox vaccination, he was also a fine latinist whose translation of Virgil saw him elected to the Royal Society of Literature.
the resistance of the decidedly non-Europeanist Muscovite church and its bookmen to Latin and Latinist ways of thinking and reasoning.
The whimsical style, occasional wit, and irony might even encourage a novice Latinist to dig more deeply.
Daniel Gallagher, a Vatican Latinist who is responsible for translating Francis' tweets from modern languages into Latin.