Jump to navigation Jump to search
From Latin Eusebius, from Ancient Greek Εὐσέβιος (Eusébios).
- An Ancient Greek male given name from Ancient Greek
Eusebius (plural Eusebiuses or Eusebiusses)
- One who is comparable to Eusebius of Caesarea; an ecclesiastic historian.
- 1829, Robert Taylor, The Diegesis; Being a Discovery of the Origin, Evidences, and Early History of Christianity, page 360:
- Ye little Eusebiuses hide your diminished heads!
- 1994, Mark Greengrass, “Nicolas Pithou: experience, conscience and history in the French civil wars” in Religion, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain: Essays in Honour of Patrick Collinson, eds. Anthony Fletcher and Peter Roberts, Cambridge University Press (digitally printed first paperback version, 2006), chapter 1, pages 1–2:
- In provincial synods across France, local Eusebiuses were put to the task; by May 1565 the results were piling up in Geneva,‘tantae molis’ lamented Beza ‘ut camelum, nedum asinum possint obruere’.
- 2002, Nigel Smith, “Non-conformist voices and books” in The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, Cambridge University Press, volume IV: 1557–1695, eds. John Barnard and D.F. McKenzie, →ISBN, chapter 19, page 416:
- The extreme Puritans had an impact of no less import on the publishing activities of their enemies. In their attempt to halt the progress of forms of religion and religious opinion that had gone far beyond their own goals, several Presbyterian divines produced carefully assembled accounts of the heresies of their own times – they were the Eusebiuses of their day, and their works are now major sources for the history of the period.
- A thorough ecclesiastic history.
- 1957, James Stevenson (editor), A New Eusebius: Documents illustrative of the history of the Church to A.D. 337, SPCK, main title
one comparable to Eusebius of Caesarea
thorough ecclesiastic history
- Eusebius (disambiguation) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
Borrowed from Ancient Greek Εὐσέβιος (Eusébios), from εὐσεβής (eusebḗs, “pious”), from εὐ- (eu-) + σέβω (sébō, “I worship”); see σέβομαι (sébomai, “I feel awe”).
- (Classical) IPA(key): /eu̯ˈse.bi.us/, [ɛu̯ˈs̠ɛbiʊs̠]
- (Ecclesiastical) IPA(key): /eu̯ˈse.bi.us/, [eu̯ˈsɛːbius]
Eusebius m sg (genitive Eusebiī or Eusebī); second declension
- a Latin rhetorician
Second-declension noun, singular only.
1Found in older Latin (until the Augustan Age).
- → Catalan: Eusebi
- → English: Eusebius
- → French: Eusèbe
- → German: Eusebius
- → Hungarian: Özséb
- → Italian: Eusebio
- → Polish: Euzebiusz
- → Portuguese: Eusébio
- → Romanian: Eusebiu
- → Spanish: Eusebio
- “Eusĕbĭus”, in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short (1879) A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press
- Eusĕbĭus in Gaffiot, Félix (1934) Dictionnaire illustré latin-français, Hachette, page 608/1
- English terms derived from Latin
- English terms derived from Ancient Greek
- English 4-syllable words
- English terms with IPA pronunciation
- English lemmas
- English proper nouns
- English given names
- English male given names
- English male given names from Ancient Greek
- English nouns
- English countable nouns
- English nouns with irregular plurals
- English terms with quotations
- Latin terms borrowed from Ancient Greek
- Latin terms derived from Ancient Greek
- Latin 4-syllable words
- Latin terms with IPA pronunciation
- Latin terms with Ecclesiastical IPA pronunciation
- Latin lemmas
- Latin proper nouns
- Latin second declension nouns
- Latin masculine nouns in the second declension
- Latin masculine nouns