fasti


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fasti

(făs`tī), in ancient Rome, dies fasti were days on which public business could be transacted without impiety. The word also came to be used for the calendars and almanacs that contained such information as holy days, festivals, and historical events. The first known fasti was published in 304 B.C.

Fasti

 

in ancient Rome, originally the name for the days of the month that were deemed favorable for the conduct of state affairs; later, a name for the Roman calendar. The term fasti also denoted annual lists, drawn up by the pontifices, of the names of important public figures, such as magistrates, priests, and victorious generals who had been given a triumph. Surviving fasti have been collected by T. Mommsen in his Corpus inscriptionumLatinorum (vol. 1, Berlin, 1963).

References in periodicals archive ?
The endorsement of FASTI is seen as a milestone for the programme as it is the first time participating stakeholders have reached an agreement on the operational changes required to achieve the benefits from implementation of controller tools.
Stephen Hinds compares the "epic narrative manner" of the myth's treatment in the Metamorphoses with the "elegiac narrative manner" in the Fasti (xii).
Il s'agit des Fasti, qui contiennent en realite l'information provenant de Constantinople pour une quarantaine d'annees seulement sur un total de 930 annees, car leur chronologie, subdivisee en six sections, commence ab Urbe condita jusqu'en 468, l'annee ou arrete aussi la Chronique d'Hydace.
Hew Scott, Fasti Ecclesiae Scotticanae VI (Edinburgh, 1926) p.
The text below Newton consists of lines from Book III of Ovid's Fasti, originally celebrating Julius Caesar's reform of the calendar, but used here to refer to the modifications of the Julian calendar as proposed to the Royal Society by Newton.
58, 3 (l) e dall'altra sulle molte citazioni dell'Onomasticon veicolate dai commenti alle Selve di Stazio, agli ovidiani Fasti ed epistola di Saffo a Faone (Ov.
Non rievoco i giorni e i fasti antipatici del Congresso Femminile, consesso di gente sprovvista d'ogni grazia di gesti e d'ogni eleganza di spirito.
Legend has it that Demeter gave Celeus' sick son, Triptolemus, poppies to drink in warm milk to make him sleep (Ovid, Fasti, 4, 481483).
The varieties of religious and civic ritual practiced across the vast Roman empire are discovered through analysis of archaeological and written evidence, with paper topics that include women as participants in sacrifices, images of the gods in Roman Greece, public feasts during the time of imperial Rome, and the end of the triumphal fasti in 19 BC.
5) In his Fasti, Ovid named Romulus as the father of the Eternal City: "urbs erat, aeternae cum pater urbis ait (III.
After all, by utilizing the Fasti Cervantes is pointing to a text brought about by the instabilities of Roman chronology.