Virgil

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Vir·gil

also Ver·gil  (vûr′jəl) Originally Publius Vergilius Maro. 70-19 bc.
Roman poet who composed the Aeneid, an epic telling of the wanderings of Aeneas after the sack of Troy.

Vir·gil′i·an (vûr-jĭl′ē-ən, -jĭl′yən) adj.

Virgil

(ˈvɜːdʒɪl) or

Vergil

n
(Biography) Latin name Publius Vergilius Maro. 70–19 bc, Roman poet, patronized by Maecenas. The Eclogues (42–37), ten pastoral poems, and the Georgics (37–30), four books on the art of farming, established Virgil as the foremost poet of his age. His masterpiece is the Aeneid (30–19)
Virˈgilian, Verˈgilian adj

Vir•gil

(ˈvɜr dʒəl)

n.
(Publius Vergilius Maro) 70–19 B.C., Roman poet: author of The Aeneid.
Vir•gil•i•an (vərˈdʒɪl i ən, -ˈdʒɪl yən) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Virgil - a Roman poetVirgil - a Roman poet; author of the epic poem `Aeneid' (70-19 BC)
Translations

Virgil

[ˈvɜːdʒɪl] NVirgilio

Virgil

nVergil(ius) m, → Virgil m

Virgil

[ˈvɜːdʒɪl] nVirgilio
References in periodicals archive ?
Though UNESCO in 1999 made the declaration regarding celebrating 21st March as World Poetry Day, many countries have kept the tradition of celebrating their national or international poetry day coinciding with the birth day of an ancient Roman poet named 'Publius Vergilius Maro' a.k.a Virgil on 15th October.
Dalla analisi della traduzione degli Errores Venerii si evince infatti una certa familiarita con il commento di Scaligero in Vergilius 1573.
From its first publication in the reign of Caesar Augustus, Publius Vergilius Maro's epic has played a central role in poetry, education, governance, the arts, and even magic.
Sou die kollig (byvoorbeeld) na Vergilius verskuif, is die omvang van navorsing karig.
2 Vargas PA, Gerhard R, Vergilius JF, Filho A, de Castro IV, 2002.
(5) Study by Pablo Augustin Vargas, Rene Gerhard Vergilius JF Arayo, Filho, Ihes Viera de Castro, benign and malignant tumour were found to be 80% and 20% respectively.
Lactantius Placidus also makes an important observation at 9.600 that e contrario ait Vergilius ('Vergil says on the contrary'), when Aeneas kills the brother of one of his victims who pleads for mercy (Aen.
'The city which I found is yours' (Vergilius, Aeneis I 573)
Cecilius Epirotes introduced in schools commenting important Latin poets such as Publius Vergilius Maro (70-19), Horatius Flaccus (65-8) and some others.