Cicero

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Cic·er·o

 (sĭs′ə-rō′), Marcus Tullius 106-43 bc.
Roman statesman, orator, and philosopher. A major figure in the last years of the Republic, he is best known for his orations against Catiline and for his mastery of Latin prose. His later writings introduced Greek philosophy to Rome.

Cic′e·ro′ni·an adj.

cicero

(ˈsɪsəˌrəʊ)
n, pl -ros
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a measure for type that is somewhat larger than the pica
[C19: from its first being used in a 15th-century edition of the writings of Marcus Tullius Cicero (106–43 bc), the Roman consul, orator, and writer]

Cicero

(ˈsɪsəˌrəʊ)
n
(Biography) Marcus Tullius (ˈmɑːkəs ˈtʌlɪəs). 106–43 bc, Roman consul, orator, and writer. He foiled Catiline's conspiracy (63) and was killed by Mark Antony's agents after he denounced Antony in the Philippics. His writings are regarded as a model of Latin prose. Formerly known in English as: Tully

Cic•e•ro

(ˈsɪs əˌroʊ)

n.
1. Marcus Tullius, ( “Tully” ), 106–43 B.C., Roman statesman, orator, and writer.
2. a city in NE Illinois, near Chicago. 61,670.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cicero - a linear unit of the size of type slightly larger than an em
linear measure, linear unit - a unit of measurement of length
2.Cicero - a Roman statesman and orator remembered for his mastery of Latin prose (106-43 BC)Cicero - a Roman statesman and orator remembered for his mastery of Latin prose (106-43 BC)
Translations
Cicero

Cicero

[ˈsɪsərəʊ] NCicerón

Cicero

[ˈsɪsəˌrəʊ] nCicerone m
References in periodicals archive ?
- Marcus Tullius Cicero (Roman statesman, orator and lawyer in the Roman Empire, 63 BC)
'Marcus Tullius Cicero a Roman Philosopher, orator, lawyer and statesman articulated that 'a room without books is like a body without a soul'.
Marcus Tullius Cicero (106 ndash 43BC), a Roman statesman, orator and philosopher who once quipped that "politicians are not born they are excreted," said in an address to the Roman Senate: "A nation can survive its fools, and even the ambitious.
His goal is instead to deploy the insights of one ancient thinker, Marcus Tullius Cicero, to provide a novel and, he argues, uniquely powerful defense of capitalism.
That's why Quintus Tullius Cicero, brother of the famous orator and member of Caesar's staff, in his Commentariolum Petitionis (often translated as "How to Win an Election"), advised office-seekers, "Don't leave Rome!" Publishing the Commentaries serially kept Caesar's name and glorious deeds fresh in the citizens' minds.
In 1965, best-selling historical novelist Taylor Caldwell published her great work on Marcus Tullius Cicero, A Pillar of Iron.
Tiro, who served as his secretary and confidant for three decades, wrote the first biography of Marcus Tullius Cicero, which disappeared in the Middle Ages.
"Gratitude is not only the greatest of virtues but the parent of all others." - Marcus Tullius Cicero
Marcus Tullius Cicero. De Finibus Bonorum et Malorum, V 5, 12.
Often having heard erudite speakers quote from Shakespeare and famous statesmen, Smriti Irani quoted Roman philosopher and orator Marcus Tullius Cicero during a Lok Sabha debate on 'sedition in JNU'.
In the middle of the last century BC, Marcus Tullius Cicero, already a famous politician, tries in vain to hold republican Rome together, despite murder and civil war, against the Machiavellian ambitions first of Julius Caesar and then, following his famous Ides of March assassination, against his successors Mark Anthony and Octavian.
On the Laws has a more realistic dramatic setting with Cicero himself carrying on (and largely dominating) a dialogue with his younger brother Quintus Tullius Cicero and his friend and correspondent Titus Pomponius Atticus.