Anglice


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An·gli·ce

 (ăng′glĭ-sē′)
adv.
In the English form: Firenze, Anglice Florence.

[Medieval Latin Anglicē, from Anglicus, English; see Anglican.]

Anglice

(ˈæŋɡlɪsɪ)
adv
in English: Roma, Anglice Rome.
[from Medieval Latin]

An•gli•ce

(ˈæŋ glə si)

adv.
in English; as the English would say it: Córdoba, Anglice “Cordova.”
[1595–1605; < Medieval Latin, =Anglic(us) English + Latin -e adv. suffix]
References in classic literature ?
One of the capi paranze, my boy, no less; and the velvety Johnny a giovano onorato, Anglice, fresher.
This prologue probably was included in the play's first performances, for at its revival in 1568 at Merton College, Oxford, this play is recorded as "tragico-moediam Damonis et Pythiae Anglice, praesentibus Magistris, Baccalaureis, et alijs domesticis cure nonullis extraneis.
Caelebs, 47 Sed Juvenis Aspectu, Non Fumator, Facetus, Poeta Anglice et Latine, Feminam Corpore et Mente Pulchram Quaerit Causa Amicitiae et Fortasse Amoris.