Gaius


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Ga·ius

 (gā′əs, gī′-) also Ca·ius (kā′-, kī′-) fl. ad 130-180.
Roman jurist whose chief work, the Institutes, is a major source of information on Roman law.

Gaius

(ˈɡaɪəs) or

Caius

n
1. (Biography) ?110–?180 ad, Roman jurist. His Institutes were later used as the basis for those of Justinian
2. (Biography) Gaius Caesar. See Caligula

Ga•ius

(ˈgeɪ əs)

n.
a.d. c110–c180, Roman jurist and writer on civil law.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Gaius - Roman Emperor who succeeded Tiberius and whose uncontrolled passions resulted in manifest insanityGaius - Roman Emperor who succeeded Tiberius and whose uncontrolled passions resulted in manifest insanity; noted for his cruelty and tyranny; was assassinated (12-41)
References in periodicals archive ?
Born Gaius Julius Caesar into the first ruling family of the Roman Empire, Caligula, who ruled from 37 to 41AD, was renowned for wacky stunts.
Invictus tells the story of teenager Farway Gaius McCarthy, who has a heart built for adventure and a brain wired for deception.
Among them were two motorcyclists: Richard Ventura, a member of the Quezon City Anti-Crime Advocates, and rescue volunteer Gaius Oliver Uy, who blocked San Gabriel's path.
Caligula, whose real name was Gaius Julius Caesar, was emperor between AD 37 and AD 41.
Roman Emperor Gaius Julius Caesar Augustus Germanicus is better known by what name?
Secretary General of Amadi state, Commander Gaius, said the purpose of their coming to Yambio was to claim the remaining assets which were allocated for them by the committee formed to distribute all the government assets which includes vehicles, and office equipment in Western Equatoria.
Through the diary of soldier Gaius Marius Insubrecus, the past is brought to life in vivid and unsparing detail.
He provides a brief biography of the remarkable Gaius Marius (158/157-86 BC), an important Roman general, albeit one with mixed reviews.
So gay bars are raided, and African-American neighborhoods referred to as "the Jungle," with Gaius Charles ("Friday Night Lights") among the recurring players as a black activist who crosses Hodiak's path.
Apparently it's nothing new - the highest earning sportsman in history was Roman chariot racer Gaius Appuleius Diocles in the first century AD.
Si le texte de Gaius concernait de maniere tres vraisemblable la fondation originelle d'un sepulcre, rien ne permet dans l'expose d'Ulpien d'envisager cette situation.