… and from the Latin twitterverse:
cor-rŭo (conr-), ŭi, 3,
v. n. and a.
Neutr. To fall together, fall or tumble down, fall, sink to the ground, etc.—
Charlton T. Lewis (@LewisandShort) May 22, 2012
… and Greek:
(ἦδος) distasteful, nauseous
2. generally, unpleasant
II. of persons, disagreeable, odious
Henry George Liddell (@LiddellandScott) May 22, 2012
… not sure if I have some duplicates there …
Tubilustrium — a purification of the battle trumpets which, like the one which occurred in March, was designed to prepare the troops for war (perhaps … this tubilustrium is somehow connected with the following)
Festival of Vulcan
1270 B.C. — Pierre Henri-Archer suggests this day for the fall of Troy
63 B.C. — Pompey takes Jerusalem (by one reckoning)
37 B.C. — Herod takes control of Jerusalem
ca. 303 A.D. — martyrs of Cappadocia
1617 — birth of Elias Ashmole
Antiochepedia = Musings Upon Ancient Antioch: A Tombstone under the Mosque.
Bread and Circuses: Disappointment at Museum und Park Kalkriese.
American Philological Association APA Blog : CFP:: Reception of the Homeric Hymns in Latin and Later Greek Literature.
History of the Ancient World: Sacris rite paratis: Women’s Responsibilities in Household Rituals.
Christianity in Antiquity CIA: The Bart Ehrman Blog: Did the Gospels Originally Contain Miracle Stories?.
[not sure what this is about, actually]
Bestiaria Latina Blog: Latin Without Latin: Finis Ab Origine Pendet.