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.
but the fact that Young specifically referred to some words as Anglice suggests that he considered the unmarked forms as current in Scots.
1837," in Catalogus Manuscriptorum in Bibliothecis Anglice, Cambrice, Scotice, etHibernice (England, 1833-1838?
W]here no proper [Latin] word is to be found [for a pleading], he is allow'd to coin and explain his word by an Anglice.
The whole press agrees with the opinion we gave before he appeared, and Keene, alias Aldridge, alias the African Roscius, anglice the Nigger, is unceremoniously kicked off the stage by the naturally indignant newspapers.
Lord Mansfield taught that the English system was grounded upon "six principal foundations," the first two of which were" The Law of Nature, anglice, the Law of Reason" and "The Revealed Law of God" Id.
The catalogue of the Benedictine Abbey at Burton-on-Trent [Staffordshire], written about 1175, records number 75, 'Apollonium anglice.