lanx


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lanx

(læŋks)
n, pl lances (ˈlɑːnsɪz)
(Historical Terms) (in ancient Rome) a large dish or plate
References in periodicals archive ?
On this occasion the title recalled the Latin expression satura lanx, a reference to a dish made from ingredients of various origins used during celebratory banquets, to communicate its purpose as a gift composed of material of diverse origin.
She was referred to a surgical procedure of L2-L3 left partial interhemilaminectomy, wide arthrectomy, L2-L3 microdiscectomy and interspinous arthrodesis (realized with Aspen, Lanx, Inc., Broomfield, CO, USA), and L2 and L3 nerve roots adhesiolysis.
(2010): "Mortai lapidei nella Cisalpina romana", LANX. Rivista della Scuola di Specializzazione in Arcbeologia dell'Universita degli Studi di Milano, 5, pp.
Prior to joining Hopen, he served in the roles of founder, director, and CEO at a number of healthcare companies, including Lanx, Inc., (purchased by Biomet), and ProNerve, LLC (purchased by a private equity firm).
Biomet briefly experienced a role reversal, having acquired Lanx Inc., a full-service spine company roughly six months before it was purchased itself.
He is a founding partner of Lanx, a hedge "fund of funds." From 2006-2010 he was president and then chairman of the board of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
As atividades de atores e duplas de comediantes, contudo, ja ocorriam antes mesmo do apogeu do teatro grego, no seculo V a.C., mas teria sido durante o Imperio Romano que formas do teatro popular como a saturae lanx, os mimos e a farsa atellana, dramatizacoes enfatizadas por elementos falicos, ganhariam notoriedade nas celebracoes de casamentos, sendo incluidas nos jogos da cidade ou ludi (na lingua inglesa, ludicrous: risivel, burlesco) (gassner, 1991, p.
if only the distal pha- lanx was gangrenous then only the distal phalanx with the underlying bone was amputated.
saccharina Conical., Possibly Cylindrical 4.5:1.0 lanx contents unknown present and cylindrical P.
It is not quite certain where this lanx was produced, but "the artist had in minimum been trained in the handicraft in the Mediterranean" (Schmauder 2002, 193).
As The Oxford Companion to Classical Literature has it: 'Satire, in Latin satura, probably equivalent to satura lanx, a dish of mixed ingredients, a medley or farrago, of which the variety might lie in the subjects chosen or in the form (dialogue, fable, anecdote, precept, verse of various metres, combination of verse and prose), or in both'.