pretor


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pretor:

see praetorpraetor
, in ancient Rome, originally a consul, and later a judicial magistrate (from c.366 B.C.). In 242 B.C. two praetors were appointed, the urban praetor (praetor urbanus), deciding cases to which citizens were parties, and the peregrine praetor (
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praetor

, pretor
(in ancient Rome) any of several senior magistrates ranking just below the consuls
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
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Varinitsa refused, preferring instead to serve as the chief of the commercial section of the pretors office.
"Peposci" y no "poposci", dejo escrito Valerio Ancio en su libro xlv de los Anales: "Finalmente Licinio, tribuno de la plebe, lo cito a juicio por delito de alta traicion, y pidio que el pretor Marco Marcio fijara el dia para [la reunion de] los comicios" (Gel.
Marcus Junius Brutus (85 a.C.-42 a.C.): sobrinho de Catao, o jovem, aproximou-se de Cesar, obtendo a posicao de pretor urbano (45 a.C.).