onomasticon

[ on-uh-mas-ti-kon, -kuh n ]SEE DEFINITION OF onomasticon
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Eusebius, in his Onomasticon (264-294), places it between Medeba and Dibon.

We may take as an example the famous Onomasticon of Eusebius and Jerome.

"Drill" is used in the same sense in Charleton's "Onomasticon Zoicon," 1668.

The list of his works occupies five pages in Saxe's Onomasticon.

Onomasticon urbium & locorum sacræ scripturæ, in voce Βηζαϑά.

A great number of references to authors who have treated of Galileo is given by Sach in his Onomasticon.

Welsh philologists can do much to explain the Onomasticon Arthurianum; Cymric history generally may elucidate the subject matter.

Eusebius in his Onomasticon uses it as a central point from which the distances of other towns are measured.

Cicero had a high opinion of his intellectual powers, and considered him a great orator (see Orelli, Onomasticon Tullianum).

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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.