from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A former English gold coin from the Jacobite period.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Yet the dislocation doesn't come with the observation itself, as Jacobus is quick to add.


  • Even with this limited material comfort, they fared better than their cousin Jacobus Lubbe Andriesz, who died in 1829, a 73-year-old bachelor with only 11 old silver buttons and two silver shoe buckles to his name. 26

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  • James Edward made only a half-hearted attempt to regain the throne after the death of Queen Anne, but "Jacobitism" from James in Latin, Jacobus would haunt the Hanoverian dynasty that succeeded her.

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  • Since the late twelfth century the Cathedral of Santiago in Compostela has possessed a manuscript entitled Jacobus and also called Liber Sancti Jacobi or Codex Calixtinus.

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  • Ital., (tom.iii. p. 486 — 85 See the vth crusade, and the siege of Damietta, in Jacobus a Vitriaco, (l.iii. p. 1125 — 1149, in the Gesta Dei of Bongarsius,) an eye — witness,

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  • Indeed, one gay young dog called Jacobus was proceeding from jokes linguistic to jokes practical.


  • THE friends of James were called Jacobites, from Jacobus which is Latin for James.

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  • The Jaboites (derived from Jacobus which is Latin for followers of TravelStream™ — Recent Entries at

  • What passed between them was not learned by the rest of the world until long after; in fact, at that time the world was not interested in Jacobus Laningdale.


  • China had laughed at war, and war she was getting, but it was ultra-modern war, twentieth century war, the war of the scientist and the laboratory, the war of Jacobus Laningdale.



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