- n. A male given name.
- From Latin Iulius, of uncertain origin, possibly from Ancient Greek ioulos 'wooly first beard hares', i.e. the young, or from Latin Jovilius 'devoted to Jove'. (Wiktionary)
“Might I remind you that, traditionally, much the same as corduroy, velvet is heavily associated with nobility," wrote the sender, a New York art dealer who goes by the alias Julius Fefferpot.”
“He had been born with the name Julius Antoine Dale, but nobody called him that anymore.”
“Pope Giovan Maria Del Monte announced that he had chosen the name Julius III.”
“Forum admin Julius Harper went through the 27 pages of feedback and pulled out the three major areas the community seemed most concerned about.”
“Is it just me or does it appear that Shakespeare had it right when he dismissed the masses so effectively in Julius Caesar?”
“An Orange Julius is a frothy cold orange juice drink that tastes kind of like a creamsicle, except much lighter and much better.”
“Trent Williams was stout against Dwight Freeney last week, but faces another test in Julius “Bell” Peppers.”
“Finally, Takei stalked onstage and delivered a dignified but rather stiff and emotionless interpretation of Cassius's Act 1, Scene 2 speech to Brutus in "Julius Caesar.”
“Macbeth as good as Hamlet have been of march a critical exceptions, as good as we stop a reduced entrance of Caesar's spook to Brutus late in Julius Caesar.”
“And yelling it to random employees of Orange Julius is a quick way to get thrown out of the food cour.”
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