Laws of the empire of Charlemagne, divided into Capitula or chapters.
The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and sternal ribs often occur.
The ribs are long, and the anterior ones have capitula and tubercula.
Capitula squamosa jac mula: "little scaley (or imbricated) heads resembling the heads of Jacea" (Black Knapweed).
(d. 731), of which thirty-five are forged and others contain many interpolations; and, finally, the Capitula Angilramni.
Accordingly these Capitula exercised a wide influence among Benedictines even outside the empire.
The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and sternal and abdominal ribs occur.
The other document, of more limited scope, is a group of Capitula given under the name of Angilram, bishop of Metz.
The ribs have capitula and tubercula, and often uncinate processes (see p. 190) as in birds.
Its transverse processes and centrum bear facets for the tubercula and capitula of the ribs respectively.