Did you mayhaps mean latinized?
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“In Dragonchaser, I gave a lot of characters Lithuanian names like Giedrus and Skaidrys - these names have a latinate feel it's only a slight oversimplification to describe Lithuanian nomenclature as latinised Polish without the overfamiliarity of actual Latin names.”
“So the question for me is, how do I convert names like: Bodicca, Barita, Catimandua, Cunovinda, Huctia, Tanconx, Vertissa and Verica into something that sounds less latinised and more like that sort of northern dialect that eventually merged with Irish Gaelic to give us medievil Scots Gaelic Women's names.”
“Some names like that don't appear to have much of an obvious 'female' notation, unlike the latinised names e.g.”
“Christian as they were, and in more and more intimate contact with latinised races, legends and traditions going back to the pagan days, nay, to the days of their continental life by the shores of the Baltic.”
“The prestige of the emperor was worth an army to him, and assisted him to rule his latinised subjects.”
“Has the nation really changed, and do we find ourselves already in the presence of men with a partly latinised genius, such men as the English were hereafter to be?”
“One more nearly resembles the clear-minded, energetic, firm, practical race of the latinised Celts, with their fondness for straight lines; the other resembles the race which had the deepest and especially the earliest knowledge of tender, passionate, and mystic aspirations, and which lent itself most willingly to the lulls and pangs of hope and despair, the race of the Anglo-Saxons.”
“England latinised themselves in great numbers, and produced some of the”
“Tibur had done for Hercules, _i. e._ latinised him, so that Rome received him not as an alien but as one of her kin.”
“But though it was really the Greek Herakles who had come in as the latinised”
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