- Latin regulus ("kinglet, petty king") (Wiktionary)
- Latin rēgulus, diminutive of rēx, rēg-, king; see regulus. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The name Regulus or "little king" was given by Copernicus in recognition of its ancient role as one of four royal stars that guarded the four quarters of the sky or the year.”
“My reference to Aurelius Augustinus on Regulus is more pertinent than it appears perhaps.”
“I do not believe that Regulus is still alive, but if he is truly RAB, he believed he would die before all the horcruxes were found.”
“The cockatrice hight Basiliscus in Greek, and Regulus in Latin; and hath that name Regulus of a little king, for he is king of serpents, and they be afraid, and flee when they see him.”
“Cepheus, King of Ethiopia, called Regulus, or simply The King.”
“-- Is the fifth sign in the zodiac, and contains one star of the first magnitude, called Regulus, or Cor”
“This treatment of the captives, and the resentment of the senate on that account, form a third argument or presumption against the truth of this story of Regulus, which is thus argued.”
“Interestingly, in the world of astrology Jupiter is considered to be the king of planets and Regulus, which is the brightest star in the constellation Leo, is considered to be the king of stars.”
“He said that between September 3BC and May 2BC there were three "conjunctions" where the planet Jupiter and a star called Regulus passed close to each other in the night sky.”
“These articles were strongly replied to by a writer who signed himself "Regulus," and with whose views the community at large sympathized.”
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