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dictamen, -inis n nt literary composition or style, art of composition WL8/30

didicacio see dedicacio

Didimus, -i n m literally twin, applied in the New Testament as a distinguishing epithet to the Apostle Thomas LI105/5, etc



dies, diei n m or f 1. day C5/20, etc; CH45/5, etc; CR528/4, etc; DR248/7, etc; EK974/28, etc; EL18/4, etc; H187/7, etc; IC20/32, etc; L40/10, etc; LI606/181, etc; OX9/16, etc; SH353/29, etc; SM177/28, etc; SX48/15, etc; W372/11, etc; WL79/5, etc; feriales ~ ordinary days (as opposed to holidays) IC6/32; 2. day of the week:

  1. ~ dominica C7/22-3, etc; CH47/7, etc; EK647/6, etc; L35/31, L35/35; LI609/27, etc; OX5/14, etc; SH127/16, etc; SX3/13, etc; or dominica ~ CH36/21; or ~ dominicus C296/3; DR247/36; EK875/37, etc; H99/31-2, etc; L14/13, etc; LI321/31, etc; OX6/6, etc; SH12/41, etc; SM423/9, etc; SX179/1; W347/15-16; or ~ solis SM173/6, etc; or dominicus ~ solis H174/10 Sunday;

  2. ~ Iouis Thursday C86/12, etc; CH616/6, etc; EK39/25; H160/41; OX5/22, etc; SH10/7, etc; SM203/6; WL215/14;

  3. ~ Lune Monday C36/20, etc; CH44/39, etc; EK822/8, etc; H64/3; LI104/22, etc; OX5/17, etc; SH166/9, etc; SM203/10;

  4. ~ Martis Tuesday C48/17, etc; EK36/35, etc; H98/32; OX569/6; SH131/25;

  5. ~ Mercurii Wednesday C64/4, etc; CH220/12m; EK40/29, etc; EL230/12; H98/20, etc; LI107/30-1; OX29/20, etc; SH127/24; W519/14; WL42/23;

  6. ~ Sab(b)ati Saturday C35/6, etc; CH719/7; EK647/10, etc; EL230/31; LI120/28, etc; OX9/10, etc; SH153/18, etc;

  7. ~ Veneris Friday C61/19, etc; CH716/17, etc; EL100/20, etc; SH58/10; EK662/34; OX8/17, etc; SM32/29; W500/38;

see also Iuppiter, Luna, Mars, Mercurius; 3. day, daytime (as opposed to night) C236/8; CH46/25; CR492/5?; EK728/6; EL22/13; SM177/35, etc; WL129/23; 4. day as a measurement of time C12/27, etc; CH45/8, etc; CR491/9; EK324/17, etc; H100/3, etc; IC39/22; LI27/16, etc; OX6/7, etc; SH6/7, etc; SM174/351; WL78/27, etc; 5. day set aside for a special purpose: C5/29, etc; LI106/6, etc; SH129/29, etc;

  1. referring to one or both of the Hock days W349/19, W349/20, W349/34; ~ nuncupatus hocday OX23/9--10 or ~ hockeday OX24/6; ~ de hokemunday EK84/24 or ~ Lune in quindena Pasce C95/35-6 or ~ videlicet hockmunday C101/15 Hock Monday, the Monday after the octave of Easter; ~ de hoketuysday Hock Tuesday, the Tuesday after the octave of Easter EK84/25; ~ viz hokkyng day Hock Monday (or possibly Hock Tuesday?) C50/40-1;

  2. ~ capituli chapter day, day of a chapter meeting OX29/10--11m;

  3. ~ cinerum Ash Wednesday C841/5, C385/21-2, etc;

  4. ~ comitiorum commencement day C217/10, etc;

  5. ~ comitatus county court day SH13/34;

  6. ~ computi EK735/34 or ~ (istius) compoti EK654/10, etc, or ~ computus EK647/6 (this) account day, day when accounts were rendered; ~ ultimi computi last account day EK693/24;

  7. ~ consistorialis day upon which a consistory court could meet W350/9;

  8. ~ domini Iesu literally the day of the Lord Jesus, ie, the day of judgment EL141/20;

  9. ~ installacionis domini prioris the lord prior's installation day (at Worcester Cathedral Priory) W397/15-16;

  10. ~ introitus domini prioris day upon which a new prior entered office EK39/12;

  11. ~ intronizacionis literally the day on which an ecclesiastic is enthroned, here by extension the anniversary of an abbot's installation EK41/5;

  12. ~ iuridicus court day, day upon which legal business could be conducted C385/21, etc; CR504/14-15; EK308/37; H57/28; L76/17; SH6/8; SM78/16, etc; SX23/11, etc; W383/38;

  13. ~ natalis birthday EK204/8;

  14. ~ nuptiarum wedding day C493/35;

  15. ~ operalis working day BR134/13;

  16. ~ paraseue literally day of preparation, Good Friday, Friday before Easter H200/14-15; or ~ paraceues LI35/30;

  17. ~ penitencialis H97/16, etc; W390/32-3 or ~ penitencie SH328/4, etc; WL220/26, etc, day of penance, a day, usually a Sunday, assigned by a church court for a penance, such as public confession, to be performed;

  18. ~ purificacionis purification day, the day on which a woman who had recently given birth took part in a service of thanksgiving for the birth, so called because it originated in the OT rite of purification after child-birth WL288/19;

  19. ~ rogacionum Rogation Days, the Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday before Ascension Day W340/n97;

  20. ~ Sabbati the sabbath, here referring both to the Jewish sabbath and to Christian observance of Sunday as a sabbath EL258/26, etc;

  21. ~ Sabotum Sabbath day EK18/5-6;

  22. ~ sessionis day on which a court session was held SH127/15, etc; SM140/29;

  23. ~ sponsacionis day on which a betrothal is celebrated SH354/28, etc;

  24. primus ~ quadragesime literally the first day of Lent, Ash Wednesday C315/12, etc;

6. a saint's day:

  1. sollempnis eiusdem ~ her solemn feast-day (referring to St Elined's Day, 1 August) WL53/25;

  2. ~ Annuntiationis the Annunciation, Lady Day, 25 March C662/17;

  3. ~ Apostolorum Petri & Pauli Sts Peter's and Paul's Day, 29 June EK905/20;

  4. ~ Assumpcionis beate Marie the Assumption of St Mary, 15 August EK57/8;

  5. ~ Beati Iacobi Apostoli St James the Apostle's Day SH14/2-3;

  6. ~ Beati Thome St Thomas' Day, here likely the Translation of St Thomas Becket, 7 July EK38/25;

  7. ~ Concepcionis Beate Marie the Conception of St Mary, 8 December EK35/12; W494/29;

  8. ~ decollationis Sancti Iohannis Baptiste the Beheading of St John the Baptist, 29 August OX7/11;

  9. ~ (sanctorum) Innocentium C29/5, etc; EL14/5, etc; H100/17, H102/18, etc; OX3/22, etc; SM239/25-6, etc or ~ festi sanctorum Innocencium H100/31 Holy Innocents' Day, 28 December;

  10. ~ Marie Magdalene CR491/16 or Marie Magdalene ~ CR492/5 or ~ Sancte Marie Magdalene EK67/14-15; OX29/25 St Mary Magdalene's Day, 22 July;

  11. ~ Natiuitatis Beate Marie the Nativity of St Mary, 8 September EK71/32-3; W396/23;

  12. ~ Omnium Sanctorum All Saints' Day 1 November, C6/35; EK37/39, etc;

  13. ~ Purificationis (Beate Marie) the Purification (of St Mary), Candlemas, 2 February C19/34, etc; EK51/29, etc; IC21/6, etc; OX40/21--2;

  14. ~ (Sancte) Anne (St) Anne's Day LI120/30-1m, etc;

  15. ~ Sancte Margarete St Margaret's Day, 20 July C91/17-18;

  16. ~ Sancti Augustini St Augustine's Day, 26 May EK76/9;

  17. ~ Sancti Bartholomei (Apostoli) St Bartholomew (the Apostle)'s Day, 24 August EK823/21-2, etc; LI79/14-15 (or ~ ~ Bertholimei LI82/39);

  18. ~ Sancti Dunstani St Dunstan's Day 19 May EK33/36;

  19. ~ Sancti Edmundi Regis St Edmund's Day 20 November, C6/36, etc;

  20. ~ Sancti Edwardi St Edward the Confessor's Day, 5 January EK66/3;

  21. ~ Sancti Georgij St George's Day, 23 April SX18/13;

  22. ~ Sancti Iacobi Apostoli St James the Apostle's Day SM376/21;

  23. ~ Sancti Iohannis Baptiste St John the Baptist's Day, 24 June EK826/1, etc; LI25/3, etc;

  24. ~ Sancti Iohannis (Euangeliste) St John's Day, 27 December C55/12; LI155/5;

  25. ~ Sancti Martini in yeme St Martin's Day in winter, ie, Martinmas, 11 November SX182/15;

  26. ~ (Sancti) Michaelis St Michael's Day, Michaelmas, 29 September C16/33; EK33/18; H100/6;

  27. ~ Sancti Nicholai St Nicholas' Day, 6 December C33/18, etc; EK646/22, etc; OX16/32;

  28. ~ Sancti Oswaldi St Oswald's Day, 5 August LI344/9-10, etc;

  29. ~ Sancti Stephani C16/17, etc; EK69/36; SM178/4-5 or ~ Stephani C46/20, etc, St Stephen's Day, 26 December;

  30. ~ Sancti Thome in Natale St Thomas' Day in Christmas, ie, St Thomas Becket's Day, 29 December EK59/37; also ~ Sancti Thome Martiris C68/14-15; EK30/5, etc, or ~ passionis Beati Thome EK36/30, etc, or ~ passionis Sancti Thome EK30/29, etc (or ~ passcionis Sancti Thome EK31/28, etc);

  31. ~ Sancti Vlstani St Wulfstan's Day, 19 January OX53/13;

  32. ~ Translacionis Beati Thome EK30/10, etc, or ~ Translationis Sancti Thome EK32/26, etc, Translation of St Thomas Becket, 7 July;

7. feast day, festival, celebration (religious or secular) SH99/31, etc; ~ festi holidays BR134/13; festive days OX55/6; ~ ... festiuales festivals, holidays IC6/32--3; ~ festiuus festival, holy day EK644/24, etc; H73/28; W348/12, etc; ~ festiui CH47/7, etc; LI5/22, etc; or ~ ... sancti LI5/26-7; or ~ sol(l)em(p)nes CH46/39; LI5/24, etc, holidays, festivals, festive days; ~ profesti festive days C132/27; ~ ... sollempnis holy day, festival DR247/36; W348/12; festi ~ holidays, festive days, feast days CH36/20-1m; WL54/5--6; in various idioms:

  1. ~ Ascencionis EK42/15, etc; SH194/24 or ~ Assencionis EK33/31 Ascension Day, the Thursday forty days after Easter;

  2. ~ augurationis C627/20 or ~ inaugurationis regiae C2662/17-18 or ~ regiae inaugurationis C676/14 or ~ regis C631/34-5 king's day, anniversary of the king's accession;

  3. ~ Circumcisionis (Domini) C87/1; EK907/17 (in form Circumsicionis), etc; LI103/24--5, etc; OX70/1, etc, Circumcision Day, 1 January;

  4. ~ Corporis Christi Corpus Christi Day, the Thursday after Trinity Sunday C57/27; LI32/10-11, etc; SM126/34; W399/13;

  5. ~ dedicationis dedication day, annual celebration of the dedication of a church C6/3, etc; EK659/17; SX184/21;

  6. ~ Epiphanie Epiphany, 6 January, C8/13 (in form Ephiphanie), etc; EK68/10; LI104/35-6, etc; OX46/27, etc; SH354/37;

  7. ~ Natalis Domini C34/1; EK38/33, etc; LI104/5, etc, or ~ Natiuitatis OX67/8, or ~ Natiuitatis Domini SH10/19-20 Christmas, 25 December;

  8. ~ palmarum literally day of palms, Palm Sunday W397/27-8;

  9. ~ Pasche Easter Day, Sunday after the full moon on or following 21 March EK23/33, etc; LI6/33, etc; OX38/21, etc;

  10. ~ Pentecostes LI34/5, etc; OX111/1; W480/24, etc, or ~ Pentecostis C498/29; EK41/23, etc, or ~ Pent(h)ecoste OX19/30, etc, or ~ Pentechostyn EK740/12, or ~ Sancti Spiritus Paracliti LI32/10-11, etc, Pentecost, Whitsunday, Sunday fifty days after Easter;

  11. ~ Sancte Trinitatis Trinity Sunday, the Sunday after Pentecost EK33/3, etc; W466/28;

8. other idioms: ante paucos ~ a few days ago OX149/5 (this adv phrase should not be confused with the prep phr ante paucos ~ before a few days (have passed), ie, in a few days OX107/13); crastinus ~ the morrow, tomorrow OX29/13; haec instans ~ today CH228/4; hic ~ today OX56/25; hiis diebus in these days, at present CR527/13; his diebus nostris in our own time W396/3; histerna ~ yesterday OX55/20; indies daily, every day OX232/40; nostri ... ~ literally our days, hence modern times, nowadays WL44/5; nostris diebus in our times, nowadays CR593/32; postremis his diebus literally in these last days, hence recently OX387/21 [see OEDO last a. 3.a. and b.]; see also capcio, carnipriuium, mensa, natalis, per

dieta, -e n f a day's supply of provisions, usually foodstuffs C27/29, etc; EK101/39; EL14/21; diaeta OX177/32

dietim adv on a daily basis, by the day OX93/14, etc

dieto, -are, -aui, -atum v intr to stay, sojourn LI333/31

diffamacio, -onis n f defamation, slander, an offence punishable under ecclesiastical rather than common law EK947/23

diffamator, oris n m one who defames, defamer LI59/39 (in form diffamato<.> due to MS damage)

diffamatorius, -a, -um adj slanderous, defamatory CH767/37, etc

diffamatrix, -cis n f a woman who defames or slanders others, a defamer EL53/36

diffido, -dere, -sus sum v tr to lack confidence (in a satisfactory outcome), to despair (of), hence by extension to be reluctant (to do something) WL238/23

diffinitiuus, -a, -um adj full, complete, final C333/21; CH772/25

digitus, -i n m 1. literally a finger IC560/2; 2. by extension digit, a number from one to nine IC655/1

digladacio, -onis n f literally a gladiatorial contest, in idiom scholastica digladiatio a formal school disputation, held as a degree excercise or as an exhibition for prominent visitors C243/28

digladior, -ari, -atus sum v intr to fight with swords, fence OX138/31

dignus see fidedignus

dii, diis forms of deus [OLD]

dilacio see delacio

dilectio, -onis n f affection (here that between a lord and his liege followers) LI606/15

diliberacio see deliberacio

dilibero see delibero

dimedium var of dimidium [OLD]

diminucio, -onis n f lessening, impairment, loss CH767/38; EL21/27; LI341/27 [cp OLD deminutio]

diminuo, -uere, -ui, -utum v tr to lessen, weaken, impair CH770/41, etc

dimissio, -onis n f 1. dismissal of defendant from further proceedings, usually upon payment of court expenses and/or a fine CH14/15m; EK305/5m, etc; EL212/33m; H97/31m, etc; SH120/18m, etc; SM72/9m, etc; SX40/12m, etc; W391/42m, etc; WL236/26m, etc; 2. demise, lease EL26/26

dimitto, -ittere, -isi, -issum v tr 1. to let go of, give up EK62/2; WL21/24; hence to renounce EL16/11; 2. to disregard, leave off or out EK24/26; 3. to release, set free H200/28; dimitti immunes literally to be set free exempt (from), hence to be exempted (from) LI6/29-30; 4. to dismiss, send away, expel C296/19, etc; dismitto C407/37; 5. hence to dismiss or release (an accused person) from court without further charges, punishments, or citations pending, usually upon payment of court expenses and/or a fine C385/26, etc; CH664/22, etc; EK305/11, etc; EL34/6, etc; H63/12, etc; LI313/10, etc; SH120/19, etc; SM209/15m, etc; SX40/15, etc; W381/28, etc; WL236/13m, etc; demitto EL54/4; SX11/34; dismitto CH797/39; H74/3; SM120/39; 6. to demise, to convey or grant title or possession of property by will or lease W413/3, W413/20; 7. to lease, let: CH153/17, etc; EL25/27, etc; W412/42; ad feodi firmam dimittere or ad firmam dimittere to demise at fee-farm or at farm, ie, to lease property to someone at a fixed rent, usually for a specified term of years CH153/17; EL25/26; W412/13-14

diocesanus, -i sbst m diocesan, bishop of a particular diocese WL215/29, etc

diocesis, -is n f diocese, administrative district under the authority of a bishop CH46/22, etc; CR527/10, etc; EK308/38, etc; H57/20, etc; OX4/36m, etc; SH5/38, etc; SM173/36; W349/15; WL215/30; hence festum diocesium a feast day observed locally within a particular diocese OX4/35--6m; dyocesis OX4/35

Diodorus Siculus, Diodori Siculi n m Diodorus Siculus (fl c 60-21 BC), Greek historian SM194/12m [OCD]; see also bibliotheca

diolectalis, -e adj of or pertaining to dialectic, one of the arts of the trivium, the first stage in the study of the seven liberal arts required for the medieval arts degree: libri ... diolecticales books on dialectic OX9/7, etc [cp DML dialecticus]

directe adv not through an intermediary, directly EK895/11

director, -oris n m overseer, director, possibly organizer SH115/26

dirigo, -igere, -exi, -ectum v tr 1. to direct, guide EL21/33, etc; 2. hence to direct (a letter or similar document) to someone (with dat of person) DR247/7; EL97/13; OX529/23; SH266/8; pfp pass directed to (of letters or the like) CH57/32, etc; LI606/22; 3. imper sg used as sbst dirge, the Office for the Dead, so called from the opening of the antiphon (from Ps 5.8) LI25/17 [cp OEDO dirge n.]

diruo, -ere, -i, -tum v tr 1. to demolish, wreck OX251/6 [OLD]; 2. to take apart, dismantle a previously assembled structure C121/36; OX94/23, etc

diruptio, -onis n f literally explosion, here possibly taking apart, breaking up C174/38

Dis, Ditis n m Dis, one of several names for the king of the underworld in classical mythology: a Ditis palatio ad maximi Iouis arcem from Dis' palace to great Jove's citadel, ie, from the westernmost shore of the encircling Ocean to the top of Mt Olympus, from one end of the earth to the other OX799/6--7

discerno, -ernere, -reui, -retum v tr literally to distinguish (one thing from another), separate, hence to distinguish visually or mentally, to discern WL8/22

discipulus, -i n m 1. student WL38/14, hence follower, disciple WL80/14; 2. used in reference to Christ's disciples EK980/27; discupulus OX177/26

discrecio, -onis n f judgment, discretion CH746/27; EK714/38; EL23/13; IC52/16; OX13/25, etc; discrescio EK829/19; discresio SH280/35m, etc

discretus, -a, -um adj discerning, prudent, discreet CH767/27

discumbo, -mbere, -bi, -bitum v intr to recline (for a meal), hence to sit down at table OX364/16; see also ostrum

discupulus see discipulus

discus, -i n m dish SM177/26, etc

disgisacio, -onis n f disguising, an entertainment held, often at Christmas time, in King's College, Cambridge C49/22

dismitto see dimitto

dispensator, -oris n m literally one who dispenses, hence a steward, bursar, here said to be the origin of the surname Spenser CH38/15, etc

dispensatus, -a, -um pfp pass literally having been allowed as a dispensation, dispensed (from some regulation, usually of canon law), hence of persons having a dispensation or exemption, exempted SM211/11

displicencia, -e n f displeasure, dissatisfaction CR503/22

disposicio, -onis n f disposition: 1. decision, disposal CH664/35; 2. temperment, cast of character CH55/34

disputacio, -onis n f a formal disputation, an academic exercise in which the disputant resolves a difficult problem in fields such as theology or philosophy C102/15; OX11/13, etc

disputo, -are, -aui, -atum v tr to hold a formal disputation, either as a degree exercise or as an exhibition for a distinguished visitor C229/23; OX233/1

disrumpo, -umpere, upi, -uptum v tr for dirumpo [OLD]

dissencio, -onis n f for dissensio [OLD]

dissertatio, -onis n f literally disquisition, here apparently used for disputatio, a formal disputation OX141/25

dissolucio, -onis n f 1. easing, slackening: in idiom dissolucio ieiuniorum literally fast-breaking, apparently an early morning meal taken before breakfast LI27/20, etc; 2. hence dissolution, dissolving (of a meeting or the like) OX51/8; 3. dissolute behaviour, immorality, or an instance thereof SM174/15; WL217/10; the occ at CR465/4 may represent a play on senses 1 and 3 although sense 3 is probably primary; the occ at H188/21 may also represent a play on those senses but it is hard to decide which is primary

dissoluo, -uere, -ui, -utus v tr to dissolve (a meeting or the like) OX32/23

dissuetudo, -inis n f disuse OX29/4

distinctio, -onis n f literally the act of separating into sections or a section so created, hence distinction, a subdivision of a longer work, here one of the subdivisions into which the parts of Gratian's Decretum are divided W395/25

distractio, -onis n f (mental) distraction OX6/28, etc

districtio, -onis n f 1. stricture, punishment H98/31, etc; LI7/11; SM237/4; 2. distraint, the act of seizing goods, etc, for non-payment of some debt or other obligation, or the goods so seized CH717/3, etc; EL26/17; W413/11

districtius compar adv more strictly CH47/17; EL4/5; OX13/16; SM423/8

districtus, -a, -um adj strict, stringent LI6/23; WL217/32

distringo, -ngere, -nxi, -ctum v tr to distrain, to seize goods, etc, as distraints EL26/17; W413/11

disturbo, -are, -aui, -atum v tr disturb, upset WL12/21, etc; disturpo WL22/11

diuago, -are, -aui, -atum v intr(?) roam through, travel about C267/30

diuersitas, -atis n f variety WL78/28

diuersus, -a, -um adj 1. differing, different IC4/3; WL10/1; 2. various, divers CH717/4, etc; EK29/11, etc; EL33/21, etc; IC11/38, etc; L115/5, etc; LI609/23, etc; OX5/25, etc; SH353/27, etc; SM8/5, etc; SX182/23, etc; WL14/34, etc; diuercus EK336/39; SM126/27

diuerto, -ere, -ti, -sum v intr to change course, turn aside WL79/3 [cp OLD deuerto]

diuidentia, -e n f supplementary revenue EK953/9

diuillo, -are, -aui, -atum v intr to go away from a town, leave town OX197/19m

diuinus, -a, -um adj 1. divine, pertaining to or suitable for God C237/29, etc; CH35/38, etc; CR503/19, etc; DR247/9, etc; EK974/6; EL26/40, etc; H98/9, etc; LI4/5, etc; OX3/6, etc; SH5/34, etc; SM237/24, etc; W349/11; WL53/18, etc; 2. nt pl as sbst godly matters or concerns EK912/10; hence by extension divine service, an unspecified liturgical service, often used to refer to the main worship service at a parish church on any Sunday CH735/11; EK975/23, etc; H167/30, etc; L72/17; LI3/11, LI193/23; SH323/25, etc; SM79/25, etc; SX9/29, etc; W350/5, etc; probably also used to refer to the regular daily worship at a cathedral EL22/27; hence also a synonym for the eucharist C662/18 or the sacraments LI313/15 or for the divine office, the set of daily prayers and scriptural readings to be said by religious at the canonical hours C363/20; diuina matutina morning prayer, matins, the post-Reformation morning office of the Church of England, based upon the pre-Reformation offices of matins and prime SH71/39; see also cultus, epitome, officium, prex, seruicium1, sol(l)empnis

diuisim adv individually, separately BR5/23; C333/1, etc; CH59/9, etc; EK727/22, etc; LI208/6; SM174/32

diuus, -a, -um adj literally divine; used as a title, Saint, holy C99/5, etc; EL125/13, etc; OX46/1, etc

doctor, -oris n m 1. literally a learned person, here likely referring to members of the Sanhedrin appearing as characters in a Passion play CR550/8, etc; 2. hence doctor, one holding the highest academic degree in one of the superior faculties (eg, theology or law) C120/36, etc: often used as a title with names DR170/32; EK22/23; H70/34, etc; LI57/39; OX73/26, etc; SH50/25, etc; SM357/28, etc; W390/16 (in form docorem), etc; in idioms ~ in medicinis doctor of medicine, MD OX48/1; in sacra theologia ~ OX42/17--18 or sacrae theologiae ~ OX498/28, etc, doctor of sacred theology, STD; legum ~ doctor of laws, LLD (the pl 'legum' indicated a degree in both laws, ie, canon and civil, but after the teaching of canon law was forbidden at the universities by Henry VIII, the degree was presumably in civil law only and retained the pl by custom) C326/26, etc; EK814/6; EL125/13, etc; H143/1, etc; L75/13; SH326/36, etc; SX38/29; W445/11, etc; sacre pagine ~ literally doctor of the sacred page, one holding a doctorate in theology WL217/17, etc



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